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Full text of "Pilgrim"

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THE .PILGRIM 



NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SIXTY-TWO 



EDITOR 
MARILYN NERI 




BUSINESS MANAGER 
CANDY MUZZIOLI 




VOLUME XLII 



SENIOR CLASS PUBLICATION 
PLYMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL 
PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 



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CONTENTS 



FACULTY 
CLASSES 
ACTIVITIES 
SPORTS ^ 

ADVERTISEMENTS 








The Moyflower has earned a place in history 
as the stout vessel which conveyed the Pilgrims 
on their perilous voyage to the New World and 
to a new freedom at Plymouth. The Moyflower 
remained in the harbor until the spring of 1621, 
serving as shelter and headquarters for the 
young colony until homes could be built. After 
the vessel left America for England, its history 
s little known. But in 1957 the British citizens 
built and completely fitted a replica of the orig- 
inal Mayflower. Then Mayflower II retraced the 
original voyage and is now docked in Plymouth 
harbor as a reminder to all Americans of the 
Pilgrim dream of freedom. 

When the Pilgrims debarked from the May- 
flower, they were thrust into an environment 
which, though new to them and harsh to their 
sensibilities, yet provided a climate for spiritual 
freedom. And new graduates of P.H.S. are face 
to face with a troubled world, yet a world of op- 
portunity for fulfillment for people of courage 
and enlightened determinalion. 



V^,'(.^fe 




Mrs. Helen Bagnall 



To Mrs. Helen Bagnall we dedicate the 
1962 Pilgrim. She has been a faculty mem- 
ber for twenty-five years, always leading 
students to give their best. Her dramatic 
flair, keen sense of humor, lovely dignity, 
and pride in the accomplishments of her 
pupils have made her one of the best-liked 
faculty members. 

For the last four years, she has guided 
the Student Activities Society to unprece- 
dented achievements among student gov- 
ernments in the Commonwealth. 

As a token of our esteem, we dedicate 
this book to Mrs. Bagnall. 





DEDICATION 




The curriculum of Plymouth High School is design- 
ed to give students a well-balanced education. Wheth- 
er they are following a commercial, general, or prepar- 
atory course, students ore offered subjects that suit 
their needs and interests. 

By educating the students to the limit of their de- 
sires and abilities, the school tries to guide the stu- 
dents on a true course to success, just as the whipstaff 
guided the Mayflower and the Pilgrims to Plymouth's 
shore to begin a new life. 




RRICULDM 




HEHi 




ADMINISTRATION 



To the Class of 1962 — 

As is true of every class, yours takes 
something with it as it leaves. Our hope is 
that your association with us will prove to 
have been sufficiently sound to have pre- 
pared you for that which you must face. 
You leave with us some happy memories. 

Sincere good wishes from the staff of 
Plymouth High School. 

Lawrence M. Bongiovanni 



PRINCIPAL 
Lawrence M. Bongiovanni 





SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
F. Edward Nicholas 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
Seated: Mrs. Jane Gellar, Miss Mary Dolan, Mr. Alton Cavicchi. 
Standing: Mr. Harry Doyle, Mr. Spencer Brewster, Mr. Chester Sweatt, 
former superintendent; Dr. Samuel Stewart. 



FACULTY 



The students of Plymouth High School are fortunate to come 
in contact with a capable and understanding faculty. We are 
all indebted to these teachers who devote their time and en- 
ergy to guide us through the most important years of our lives. 
They are always ready and willing to give us extra help after 
school, and they want us to do as well as we possibly can. Their 
knowledge and experience help students become useful Amer- 
ican citizens. 




Miss Iris Albertini 

English and French 
23 Years in PHS 
Radcliffe College, 

Middlebury College 




Miss Beatrice Arthur 

Business Education 

4 Years in PHS 

Salem Teachers College, 

Bridgewater Teachers College 

Boston University 



Mrs. Helen Bagnall 

Economic Geography 

and Typing I 

23 Years in PHS 

Salem Teachers College, 

Boston University 




Mr. David Barlow 

Biology 

2 Years in PHS 

University ot Rhode Island 





Mr. Patrick . Berry 

Art 

1 Year In PHS 

School of Practical Art, 

Mass. College of Art, 

Bridgewater State College 



Miss Phyllis Boucher 

Social Studies 
4 Years in PHS 
Worcester State 
Teachers College 
Clark University 



Mr. Edwin Calvin 

Guidance 

2 Years in PHS 

Philips Academy, 

Harvard, Kent State 

University, 

Western Reserve University, 

Akron, Boston University 



FACULTY 





Mr. Louis Cappanari 

Geometry and 

Mechanical Drawing 

4 Years in PHS 

Northeastern University, 

University of Michigan 






Mrs. Sandra Cheverie 

Physical Education 
1 Year in PHS 

Boston University, 
Sargent College 



Mr. Henry Cryer 

Physical Education 
3 Years in PHS 
Panzer College 



Mr. Joseph DeSisto 

World History and 
Driver Training 
5 Years in PHS 

Fordham University, 
Boston College 





Miss Anita Drisko 

Home Economics 
2 Years in PHS 
Farmington State 
Teachers College 



Mr. Roland Holmes 

English 

15 Years in PHS 

Bowdoin, Boston University, 

Bridgewater 



Miss Jeannette Jacques 

French 

31 Years in PHS 

Worcester State Teachers 

College, Middlebury College, 

The Sorbonne, Boston 

University, Assumption 



10 




Miss Helen Johnson 

Business Education 
40 years at PHS 
Salem State Teachers College, 
Boston University, Simmons, Fitch- 
burg, Hyannis 




The pause that refreshes. 





Mr. Lee A. Johnson 

Chemistry and Physics 

1 year in PHS 

Harvard, Northeastern University, 

Bridgewater State College 



Miss Phyllis Johnson 

American History, Psychology 
and Problems of Democracy 

2 Years in PHS 

Bridgewater State Teachers 

College and Northwestern 

University 



Mr. Robert L. Larson 

World History, U. S. History, 

Problems of Democracy 

1 Year in PHS 

University of Massachusetts 

Bridgewater State College 





Miss Nellie Locklin 

Mathematics 

33 Years in PHS 

Boston University, Columbia 

University Teachers College, 

Universtiy of Maine 



Mr. William W. MeAndrew 

English and Speech 

1 Year in PHS 

Union College, Salen State 

College, Harvard 



Mr. John Pacheco 

Band and Marching Girls 

21 Years in PHS 

Northeastern Conservatory 

of Music 



FACULTY 





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Mrs. Jean Patenaude 

Guidance 

2 Years in PHS 

Bridgewater State Teachers 

College, Boston University 




Mr. Russell Randall 

Basic Math and 
Applied Science 
2 Years in PHS 
Boston University 



Mrs. Miriam Raymond 

English 

40 Years in PHS 

Boston University, 

Wellesley, Syracuse 




Mr. Harold Rogers 

Physical Education 

13 Years in PHS 

Bridgewater State Teachers 

College, Boston University 






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Mr. Mario Romano 

College Math, Basic Math 

27 Years in PHS 

Boston College, Boston 

College Graduate School 



Mr. Dennis Stires 

iology and Applied Science 

1 year in PHS 

Rutgers University 



Miss Sheila Sullivan 

Physical Education 
2 Years in PHS 

Bridgewater State 
Teachers College 



12 





Mrs. Leono Swortz 

Business Education 
2 Years in PHS 
Boston University 



Mr. John Tavernelli 

Latin II, III, IV, Basic Math I 

12 Years in PHS 

Boston University, Bridgewater 

State Teachers College 



Mr. Charles F. Toohey 

English 

1 Year in PHS 

Boston College, 

Armed Forces Staff College, 

Submarine School, Bridgewater 

State Teachers College 






Mrs. Alice Urann 

English 
19 Years in PHS 
Bridgewater State Teachers 
liege, Boston Universtiy 




Mrs. Ruth Volto 

School Nurse 

2 Years in PHS 

Jordan Hospital, 

Boston Lying-in Hospital 



Mrs. Marion Whiting 

Office Secretary 

10 Years in PHS 

Chandler School for Women 




Mr. Donald Morrison 

Music Appreciation 

1 Year in PHS 
Boston University 



"Try Four-Leaf Clover 
in the seventh — " 



13 



English Classes Develop Self-Expression 



Headed by Mrs. Miriam Raymond, the English Department 
of PHS has given the pupils a fundamental course in compre- 
hension and communication, both written and oral. This year 
special emphasis has been given to developing reading skills 
through the Harvard film series and the tachisto-scope. The 
department feels it has prepared those who leave in June with 
a sound English background for college, business, and other 
life activities. 



Joe Lawrence leads a discussion of David Copperfield in Mr. Holmes' Junior 
English class. 







Language Training Aids 
International Understanding 



Students at Plymouth are offered not only 
English, but also three years of French and 
four years of Latin. By reading some of the 
classics in the original, the diligent student 
can gain a working knowledge of a language 
other than his own, as well as an understand- 
ing of a foreign land through the study of 
its language, culture, and geography. 



tempora, mores! 




Je m'appelle Danny, Mademoiselle Albertini. 



15 




Math Courses 
For All 

As we step into the future, mathematics 
enters into everyone's life in some way. See- 
ing this necessity, PHS provides a math course 
for everyone's personal use. The student who 
is college bound should choose college math. 
For the student headed for a job upon grad- 
uation, there is a basic math program giving 
practical skills for every day use. Whichever 
course an individual selects, he may be as- 
sured that this specific background is "as sol- 
id as Plymouth Rock." 



Jane Graziano solves an algebraic equation in Miss 
Locklin's Junior College Math class. 



Mr. Randall explains a problem 
in basic math. 




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The students of P.H.S. are very fortunate in 
having an up-to-date science department. Mr. 
David Barlow and Mr. Dennis Stires instruct 
classes in biology, while Mr. Lee Johnson 
teaches chemistry and physics. The new and 
modern equipment which has just been pur- 
chased for laboratory work will help students 
gain a wider variety of practical experience 
in these courses. 



Physics students use a "soda-straw" balance 
to find the mass of a human hair. 



Science Department Provides Flexible Program 



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Mr. Barlow's advanced biology students study the cell structure of local rock-weed. 






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Social Studies Include 
Wide Range Of Studies 

The social studies department offers students 
all subjects needed to understand world affairs. 
World History deals with the various peoples of 
the world and their cultures, while American His- 
tory shows what has made America the powerful 
and influential nation it is today. The fundamental 
problems of our society are studied in Problems 
of Democracy. Students of Global Geography are 
concerned with the effects of topography and clim- 
ate upon man's welfare. 



A photographic interlude during Miss Bou- 
cher's Global Geography class. 





Mr. DeSisto supervises a World History test. 



Miss Johnson explains Westward Ex- 
pansion to her American History class. 



18 



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Senior girls are trained in secretarial procedures. 




Typists increase their speed to 60 words a minute. 



Business Skills Open Doors To Employment 



The students enrolled in the business pro- 
gram are offered a well-rounded course in- 
cluding bookkeeping, typing, stenography, 
business law, office practice, and the use of 
modern business machines. After successfully 



completing the business program, one is bas- 
ically prepared for a career in the realm of 
business as a stenographer, bookkeeper, or 
secretary. 



Practice for speed and accuracy in the office practice class 



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Future Homemakers 
Learn Practical Skills 




Clothes concious juniors enhance their wardrobes. 

Art — The Joy 
Of All Ages 



Mr. Patrick Berry's art department has 
explored both the creative and appreciative 
phases of art. In addition to opportunities 
for creating with watercolor, tempera, cray- 
on, charcoal, and construction paper, three 
dimensional projects, utilizing paper-mache, 
paper and plaster sculpture, clay, and mo- 
biles were offered. In art appreciation, 
classes discussed the history of painting 
from the stone age to the present. 



Art class captures action as Donnie poses as 
bullfighter. 









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Mr. Eldridge supervises the finishing 
touches in shop. 



In the home economics class and boys' 
shop, students are taught skills which will 
be helpful in future home making and 
trades. Boys learn to use basic tools and 
make furniture, while the girls study cook- 
ing, sewing, and other skills which are 
needed for the efficient management of 
a home. 













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Gym Provides For Physical Development 




"1, 2, 3, 4," is the call usually 
heard in the gym as the students 
go through their exercises for phy- 
sical fitness. All students who do 
not go out for a sport are required 
to take two periods of gym a week, 
except seniors, who take only one. 
Volleyball, touch football, basket- 
ball, softball, tumbling and many 
other activities go to make up a 
program designed to build the phy- 
sical frameworks that must carry 
us through our whole lives. 



It's up and over as the gym class works out at the 
volley ball net. 



Where some of their parents once enjoyed 
assembly programs, students now do out- 
side assignments. 




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The Moyf lower itself is a barren, lifeless structure; 
however, the presence of the crew with its experience 
and knowledge brings life to the ship. In the same 
manner each class contributes to the vitality of the 
school. The seniors are the student leaders of the 
school, while the juniors gain experience and prepare 
themselves for the responsbiility of leadership. The 
sophomores, the youngest members of the school's 
"crew", begin to develop themselves and assume their 
role in high school life. 




22 



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PRESIDENT 
Francis Rose 



VICE-PRESIDENT 
Robert Maraghy 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



The senior class officers not only direct the 
efforts of the senior class, but also set the 
pace and direction for the other classes as 
well. Their dependability and leadership are 
an example to everyone. 



SECRETARY 
Nancy Segal 



Among them, these four classmates possess 
high scholastic standing, outstanding athletic 
ability, leadership, and excellence of charact- 
er — qualities that epitomize the objectives of 
the school. 



TREASURER 
Paul Giarhmarco 







I 




Robert Alton Alberghini 

31 6 Court Street 

"Let's make it." "Alba's" favorite sub- 
jects are science, geography and art. 
He is always seen out North with Neut, 
Cavic, Russ, Bill, Dave and Ricky. Bob 
plans on the service after he graduates. 
Math tests really bother him; neverthe- 
less, Bob advises underclassmen to "Stay 
in school; it's better than you think." 

Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3; Varsity 
Club 2, 3. 



Richard Almeida 

212 Standish Ave. 

"Inch" is heard saying, "Let's bug out." 
Inch can be seen with Roger, Steve, Ra, 
Mike, Dave, Jim, Tony, Cary, Al and 
Paul. He likes office practice and Eng- 
lish and plans to go to business school 
when he graduates. Rich is always seen 
at Victoria's Market and the Rat Hole. 
His interests include pool, racing pig- 
eons, and girls. He advises the under- 
classmen to walk softly. 

Activities: Basketball 2; Baseball 2; 
Band 1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 2, 3. 



Sandra Ann Almeida 

359 Court Street 

"I'm so sorry." Sandi's favorite subjects 
are bookkeeping and typing. Sandi would 
like marriage or office work after grad- 
uation. Her friends include Richie, Diane, 
Sue, Terry, Janice, Ginger, Evie, and 
Butch. Sandy can be seen in Cedarville 
and all around Plymouth. Her sister 
and English are her pet peeves. A cer- 
tain white Stude and what's behind the 
wheel interest her. 

Activities: Marching Girls 1, 2, 3; Field 
Hockey 1, 2, 3; Sports Club 2, 3; Pil- 
grim Staff 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; 
Cashier 3. 




Paul on duty at the service booth 



25 



Betty Ann Alves 

Off Samoset Street 

"What a doll!" Betty likes home arts 
and English, she plans on nursing school 
after graduation. Second senior year is 
her pet peeve. Betty is seen at the 
library with Mary Lou, Carol, Priscilla, 
Donna, Diane, and Rick. She nominates 
church and movies as her outside ac- 
tivities. Good advice to underclassmen — 
"Study now; June comes faster than 
you think! 



Activities: 
rian 2. 



Dance Comm. 1, 2; Libra- 





Richard Tabor Anderson 

State Road, Manomet 

Rick's friends include Newt, Dickie, Greg, 
Dave, and Sue. Rick elects drafting and 
art as his favorite subjects. Always seen 
at Sue's house, he plans college and 
work after graduation. Rick has decided 
that Sue, cars, and motorcycles are his 
interests out of school. Being broke 
really peeves him. Rick con't wait until 
beach party time. He desires to have 
the "hottest" car on the road. "It pays 
off to study when you first get in high 
school, not just in your senior year!" 
says Rick. 



Roger Lewis Andrews 

227 South Pond Road 

"The Great Lover" can be heard saying 
"Oh, Yah!" This boy is seen at Peter 
Pan's in New Bedford. Roger dislikes 
girls who talk back. Jimmy, Tony, Paul, 
and Diane are included among Roger's 
friends. His favorite subjects are book- 
keeping and art. Roger plans business 
school or the service after high school. 
Roger's advice to underclassmen: "A 
rolling stone gathers no moss." 

S. A. S. 1, 2, 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; 
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 1, 
2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; Banker 1, 2, 3; 
Ticket Seller 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1. 



Gordon Lee Anton iotti 

276 Sandwich St. 

Gordie, who would like to attend the 
Cambridge School of Radio and Tele- 
vision after graduation, says that his 
favorite subjects are math and geogra- 
phy. Gordon can be seen with Roger, 
Larry, Bill, Clem, and Jack at the bowl- 
ing alley. He counts the Citizen Band 
and radio as his interests outside of 
school. Gordie's pet peeve is staying 
home. His advice to underclassmen: 
"Don't leave; things may turn out bet- 
ter than you thought they would." 



Donald Baker 

1 Nathaniel Street 

"Don't sweat it," says Don, who en- 
joys hunting and fishing. Don can be 
seen with Newt, Frank, John, Dave, 
Herb, or Erik. When not with any of 
them, he Is usually found at King's in 
Brockton. Grouchy people are his pet 
peeve, and Don advises underclassmen 
to play hard but to work harder. This 
science and math lover has the service 
in mind upon graduation. 

Activities: Biology Lab. 1. 





Let's go, Plymouth High, let's go!! 



26 




Barbara Teresea Balboni 

354 Court Street 

"So-o-o-o nice!" says "Baby," who ad- 
vises underclassmen to play it cool. 
With art and studies her favorite sub- 
jects, Baby plans to attend B. U. Art 
School. She is seen with Pat, Sue, Chris 
C, Terry, and Miki in her '58 Ford 
convertible at Gam's or Jay's. The Let- 
ter E on the gas gauge is her pet peeve. 
Baby's special interests are P. J. parties 
and lengthy telephone conversations. 

Activities: Press Club 1; Biology Lab 

Staff 1; Travel Club 1, 2, 3; Radio 

Club 1, 2; Dance Comm. 1, 2; Pilgrim 
2. 



Mark David Baler 

2 South Green Street 

"Ducky," seen mostly at Peter Pan's 
with Tonka, Mario, Wamba, and Do- 
minic or pushing a cart for Fred at 
Tee Dee's, dislikes being misunderstood. 
College-bound Ducky likes going to 
Braintree and driving the "Duckmobile." 
"You know what I mean." Physics and 
English are his favorite subjects, and 
he advises the underclassmen to gradu- 
ate. 

Activities: Literary Staff 3; Radio Club 
2; Dance Comm. 



Cary Lesesne Barnes 

Long Pond Road 

"Make sure you become a senior; then 
graduate," says our best dancer to the 
underclassmen. "Barnsie's" pet peeves 
are his red Mercury and Tony Silva. 
Seen with Punchy, Alton, David, Tony, 
and the boys at Peter Pan and the pool- 
room, Barnsie aiso has that New Bed- 
ford itch. "How you wanna act?" is 
the saying connected with this lover of 
English. Barnsie enjoys working at the 
Mayflower Seafoods, and plans either 
school or Air Force after graduation. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 3; Track 2; 
Football 1. 




Bruce Alan Bartlett 

State Road, Manomet 

"Newt," with friends Sinbad, Ricky, 
Dave, Dicky, Alba, Boots, Greg and Joe, 
can be seen almost anywhere. His ad- 
vice to underclassmen is to omit tradi- 
tion. "Ya know what I mean," says 
Newt whose pet peeve is narrow-minded 
people. Art and mechanical drawing are 
his favorite subjects, but his special in- 
terests are hunting and fishing. Newt 
has no definite plans after graduation — 
"how's Brenda?" 




Pre-school preparation. 



27 




Karen Ann Barufaldi 

35 Mt. Pleasant Street 

Karen enjoys sports and working for 
Mr. Winokur, and is usually found in 
his office. "Oh, no!" says this book- 
keeping and stenography enthusiast, 
whose friends are Debs, Marynel, Beryl, 
Carol, and Jan. After graduation Karen 
plans to attend a business school. 

Activities: Pilgrim Senior Statistics Co- 
editor 3; Office Assistant 2, 3; Press 
Club 1, 2; Travel Club 1, 2; National 
Honor Society 2, 3; lOc-a-week collec- 
tor 2, 3; Banker 2; Basketball 1, 2; 
Tennis 1; Dance Comm. 1, 2; Girls' 
Sports Club 2; Honor Group 3. 



Maria Jo Benevides 

204 Standish Ave. 

This future telephone operator's friends 
are Nancy, Linda, Pat, Marie, Jean and 
Renato. Maria, who hates getting up 
in the morning, loves Bookkeeping and 
Office Practice. "Grow up, will ya!" The 
bowling alley, the movies, Brockton, 
Tassyy's and Leland's are a few of 
Maria's hang-outs. She enjoys eating 
and traveling and leaves this advice to 
underclassmen, "Don't quit! Try hard." 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 2. 



Norma Bennett 

6 Emerald Street 

Jealous boys and 6:00 A.M. Monday 
mornings are "Nicki's" pet peeves. 
Seen with Debby, Louise, Marilyn, and 
Melody at Mostrom's, college-bound 
Nicki favors math and chemistry. Her 
special interests ore P. H. and those 
trips to Boston. "What do you want? 
Huh?" says Norma. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Pil- 
grim Staff 2, 3; Lab Staff 1; Press 
Club 1; Travel Club 1, 2; Latin Club 
2; Librarian 3. 




John Harvey Bonfiglio 

24 Allerton Street 



Mechanical draw 
to interest "Dom 
found at Peter 
Mario or sweating 
with Duck and 
best of your stay 
advice to underc 
his favorite sayi 
girls who smoke, 
are bowling and 



ing and physics seem 
inic." Dominic can be 
Pan's with Glen, and 
over Fred at Tee Dee's 
Wamba. "Make the 
ot P. H. S." is John's 
assmen. "I care?" is 
ng; his pet peeve is 
John's special interests 
dancing. 



You were looking for the leader' 



28 






Frank Henry Brenner Jr. 

9 Cherry Court 

Frankie, whose friends are Maddy, 
Billy, Alberghini and Danny, is seen 
mostly at Maddy's house. Art and math 
are Frankie's favorite subjects and he 
plans on the Navy, electronics, and 
marriage after graduation. He advises 
underclassmen to "Think then act." 
While Frankie is interested in the Navy 
Reserve, bowling and photography, he 
dislikes Fords and Army men. As he 
would say, "censored." 

Activities: Prom Comm. 2; Dance 
Comm. 3; Pilgrim 3; Radio Club 1, 2. 



Katherine Ann Brighton 

Priscilla Beach 

"You some kinda nut?" says Kate, who 
advises her underclassmen to "beware 
of Donna Henning." Kate's special in- 
terest is the hospital, and she can be 
seen in Gam's, Jordan Hospital, cr 
Manomet. English and biology aie her 
best-liked subjects. After graduation, 
Kate plans to attend Bridgewater State 
College. She is usually seen with Nancy, 
Carol, Sandi, Kitty, Lois, Nancy H. and 
Pam. 

Activities: Pilgrim 1, 2, 3; Lab Staff !, 
2; Press Club 1; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; 
Travel Club 1, 2, 3. 



Carol Ann Broadbent 

103 Warren Avenue 

Conversation in homeroom 301 is 
"Chuckie's" pet peeve. Seen mostly at 
the Beach Club, she enjoys playing ten- 
nis. 'Come on, let's go! — Hey, wait a 
minute!" Chuckie, who likes art and 
English, has plans for college. Her friends 
are Diane, Marilyn, Candy, Dave, Joe, 
Glen, and Bob. Chuckie leaves this ad- 
vice to underclassmen — "II n'y a que 
le premier pas qui coute! (It is the first 
step that counts)" 

Activities: Press Club 1; Tennis 2; Dance 
Comm. 3; Office Assistant 3; Pilgrim 
3; Goals Seminar 3. 



Erik Wilfred Broman 

Buzzards Bay 

Tub, Butch, Buzzy, Joe, Dave, and 
Bucky are Erik's friends. His pet peeve 
is being called "Blue Eyes." "Oh, no!" 
says Erik who plans on entering the 
Marines so that he can find the color 
to match his "blue eyes." Erik enioys 
water skiing and is seen at the USO or 
at Betty Ann's. This math bug advises 
underclassmen to "stay kool." 

Activities: Football 2. 





The old lamplighters! 



29 





Lawrence Carey Buckingham 

1 1 2 Sandwich Street 

Psychology, English, and bookkeeping 
are Bucky's favorite subjects. "Huh, 
what did you say?" Bucky is seen with 
Paul, Steve B., Steve M., Jimmie V., 
Joe, Larry, Eric, Roger, Cliff, John Den- 
nis, and Bruce. He advises underclass- 
men to, "Live it up in your senior year, 
it goes by fast." Higgie is his pet peeve. 
Bucky enjoys writing and acting. He is 
seen mostly at the bowling alley or on 
a tennis court. Bucky plans an account- 
ing career. 

Activities: lOc-a-week collector 2, 3; 
Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Press Club 2; 
Ticket seller 1, 2, 3; Biology Lab Staff 
1. 



Nora Mary Burke 

Oak Ridge 

You can find Nora at Gambini's or in 
the gray Ford. She's usually seen with 
Kathy, Val, Nan, Cindy, and Pat. She 
plans IBM School after graduation and 
selects Problems of Democracy and 
clerical practices as her favorite sub- 
jects. "W-e-l-l-M!" takes interest in 
bowling, movies, and J. B. Pet peeves 
are class, and being rushed. "Under- 
classmen, your senior year will be a 
ball, but remember you'll have to hit 
the books!" J. B. huh? 

Activities: Volleyball I. 



Raymond Warren Burton 

26 Olmstead Terrace 

"Skip's" usually saying, "What Home- 
lesson?" He plans entering the service 
and then school for umpire's after 
graduation. His companions are Joe, 
Rolo, Donny, C. Wall, Ricky, Larry, and 
Jim, or else the gang at the Fire Sta- 
tion. He takes a special interest in the 
Fire Dept., umpiring, refereeing, and 
bowling. 

Activities: Band 1, 2, 3; Dance Comm. 
1, 2, 3; Radio Club 1, 2; Press Club; 
Art Club 2; Ticket seller. 



Joseph Louis Calzolari 

Cedarville 

"Please repeat" is Joe's favorite saying, 
and his favorite subjects are science and 
psychology. He is usually seen in the 
company of Paul, Eric, Dave, Rolo, 
Richie, Steve, and G. S. Joe, who plans 
entering Marines after graduation, says 
his pet peeve is the girl who kicks in 
art! His other special interest outside 
of school is hunting. 





Frenchy herds his charges aboard for the homeward jaunt. 



30 






<■&•:>&< 





Allen Joseph Cavicchi 

394 Court Street 

"Let's make it," says Al, who plans 
to enter the Air Force. Al is seen mostly 
at Seaside with Punchy, Jim, Alton, 
Telio and Billy. With science and art as 
his favorite subjects, Al has English as 
his pet peeve. This is his message to 
underclassmen; "Keep away from the 
office, unless you want trouble." Cavic's 
special interests are hunting, bowling 
and girls! 

Activities: Baseball 1, 2; lOc-a-week 
collector 1, 2, 3; Game Helper 2, 3. 



David Randall Clark 

Buzzards Bay 

"Stay in line at your graduation," says 
"Clarkie" to the underclassmen. Dave 
plans on college after graduation with 
mechanical drawing and global geogra- 
phy as his present favorite subjects. He 
is usually seen with any of the P, H. S. 
students or the summer gang at the 
U. S. 0. or Bruno's. His pet peeves are 
cars with metal roofs, and people who 
keep saying, "You wish." His other in- 
terest outside of school include Rifle 
Club and reworking engines. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Dance Comm. 2, 3. 



Richard Warren Clark 

13 Mt. Pleasant Street 



If you're looking 
are you can find 



for Richy, chances 
him at Peter Pan's 
with Alton, Punchy, Dave, Jimmy, Augie, 
and Dennis. Rich, planning Wentworth 
after graduation, tells underclassmen 
to "keep trying." His favorite subjects 
are mechanical drawing and math. His 
pet peeve is tall high jumpers. The 
females occupy him 
Hm-m-m! "For cry- 



Mayflower II and 
outside of school, 
ing out loud." 

Activities: Football 

1, 2, 3; Track 1, 
1; Bankteller 1, 2, 
3; S. A. S. 1, 2, 

2, 3; Varsity Club 



1, 2, 3; Basketball 

2, 3; Class Treas. 
3; Travel Club 1, 2, 
3; Dance Comm. 1, 

1, 2, 3; Pilgrim 3. 




Study hall blues (WE DID!) 



Sandra Jeanne Clausson 

156 Sandwich Street 

"We're seniors, not children!" says 
"Sandy Claus," who advises her under- 
classmen to "get it while you can." 
"You won't be back this way again." 
Sandy Claus' friends are Larry, Ann, 
Rubin, Dickie, Larry, and Ray. This 
lover of biology, physhology, and art, 
plans nursing and medical technology. 
O-o-o!! How Sandy hates those plaid 
shirts worn with striped ties. "Avon 
calling." 

Activities: Dance Comm. 3. 



31 






Carol Irene Cleveland 

Brook Rd., Manomet 

Burdett or Chandler will look forward 
to seeing Irene, come September. With 
friends Bob, Nan H., Nan R., Kate, Val, 
Lettie, Sandi, and Johnny, Irene says 
"You wanna smash?" Not having the 
car anytime, rainy Friday nights, and R. 
G. seem to bug this Enlgish and book- 
keeping enthusiast. Irene's special in- 
terests are Bobby, driving the Little 
Willie, ice skating and trips to B. C. A. 
S. She can be seen at the movies, Gam's 
with B. W. or winning another fast 
dance trophy with Bobby. "What is the 
B. C. A. S?" 

Activities: Press Club I; Softball 1; 
Dance Comm. 1,2,3; Pilgrim 1. 



Louise Winifred Cleveland 

Doten Road 

"Be good to Ma," is "Little One's" ad- 
vice to underclassmen. English and La- 
tin are her favorite subjects, and Little 
One has Bridgewater State College in 
mind. Seen mostly at Woolworth's, her 
pet peeves are doubled-parked trucks 
and little men. "Better than nothin." 
The male species is her special interest 
outside school. Little One's friends are 
Norma, Melody, Marilyn and Debs. 

Activities: Press Club 1; Latin Club 2, 3; 
Travel Club 1, 2; Pilgrim 3; Junior Li- 
brarian 3. 




Deborah Beryl Cohen 

2 South Green Street 

Debbie's planning on attending B. II. 
after graduation. She elects English and 
Latin as her favorite subjects. Deb is 
usually seen with Karen, Marynel, Bervl, 
and Lois, or the Cohens'. She has special 
interest in music and photography. "A 
little hard work," she tells underclass- 
men, "never hurt anybody." Her pet 
peeve is a certain sophomore — wonder 
who? 

Activities: Basketball Mgr. 1; Press Club 
1, 2; Latin Club 2, 3; Travel Club 1, 2, 
3; Office Assistant 3; National Honor 
Society 2, 3; Student Exchange 2; Dance 
Comm. 1, 2, 3; Junior Librarian 2; 
Pilgrim 2, 3; Photography Editor 3; 
Honor Group; Goals Seminar. 



Annie Leona Collyer 

Carver Road 

Ann intends to enter nursing school after 
graduation. Her friends include Dianne, 
Dottie, Norma, and Rhoda. She likes 
home arts and art in school, and outside 
of school can be seen at Harry's. "I 
know it." Her pet peeve is people who 
copy their friends. Annie's advises un- 
derclassmen to study hord and remem- 
ber the teachers are trying to help you. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 2. 



Football — John Siever Memorial Field — 1961 




32 







Dorthory Louise Costa 

34 Cherry Street 

"You wish." Busy Dottie elects English 
and history os her favorite subjects and 
takes an outside interest in dancing and 
C.Y.O. Her pet peeves are younger 
brothers, cousin Mary, and "that top 
shelf of locker 126." She is seen with 
Donna, Jeanette, Evie, Butch, Sandi, 
Lynn, Bob and Donny at Buttner's or in 
North Plymouth. She plans college after 
graduation, then marriage. 

Activities: Marching Girls 1, 2, 3; Field 
Hockey 1; Pilgrim 2, 3; Co-Literary Ed- 
itor 3; Dance Comm. 1 , 2, 3; Travel 
Club 1, 2; S.A.S. 2; S.A.S. Sec. 3; Latin 
Club 2,3. 



Lois Ann Costa 

Carver Rd. 

Lo hopes to marry in June of '63 after 
graduation. "Sunagun. "She spends most 
of her time driving the '61 Ford. She 
likes home arts and art, but dislikes 
those arguments she used to have with 
"Mick." Lois is usually seen with Mick, 
Sandy, Kitty, Moe, Katie, and Marian 
working at Tedeschi's or at 20 Mt. 
Pleasant Street. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Dance Comm. 2 



Robert Peter Cotti 

239 Standish Avenue 

At the rathole, "Boots" can be found 
with Billy, Newt, Alba, Cavic, Rick, and 
Dickey. He likes art, science, food, cars, 
hunting, and of course, girls. He doesn't 
particularly like English tests. "Make 
it." After graduation he plans to join 
the service, probably the Marines. He's 
a great hunter. 



Laurence Henry Covel 

389 Court Street 

Larry, who advises underclassmen "Take 
your teacher's advice and use it well," 
likes typing and bookkeeping as his fav- 
orite subjects. English homework and 
spelling bother Larry. If you're looking 
for Larry, try Sherman's or find him 
with Larry, Jane, Jimmy, Gordon, or 
Sandra. He is always saying, "Yes, I 
know!" 

Activities: Dance Comm. 2, 3; Lab Staff. 





Debbie and Lynne pinpoint homes of senior high students. 



33 






Valerie Ann Dallasta 

8 Nelson Court 

Vol's pet peeves are J. P., W. H., T. B., 
getting up early, English tests, and home- 
work. She likes math and English best 
and plans on work or business school 
after graduation. "That's beside the 
Point!" She can be seen at Gam's, Ma- 
nomet, or M.Y.C., with Barb, Pauline, 
Nancy H., Nancy R., Jean, Carol, Nora, 
Kathy, and Gail. Her other interests are 
boys, and riding in the Dodge. 

Activities: Decoration Comm. 3; 1 Oc- 
a-week collector 1, 2, 3. 



Theresa Francis David 

7 Hamilton Street 

Terry plans to work as a secretary after 
graduation. Her pet peeve is busy 
phones, but she likes bookkeeping. She 
can be seen with Sue, Evie, Sandi, Di, 
Janny and Charl. "I don't know." She 
likes to bowl and have fun. Shy, she 
hopes to go out with a certain someone. 

Activities: Hockey 1, 2, 3; Marching 
Girls 3; Cashier 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 
3; Girls' Sports Club 2, 3. 



Gordon Davidson 

300 Sandwich St. 

Gordie is seen in Chiltonville hunting 
and fishing, or in his black 41 Ford 
"Buckhorn." Also seen with Bob, Al, 
Dave, Bob Montanori and Glen. "Say, 
Man." His pet peeve is getting down 
to lunch from the third floor. Gordie likes 
history and English, and after gradua- 
tion he plans to go to Northeastern Uni- 
versity. 

Activities: Pilgrim 2, 3; Literary Co-edi- 
tor 3; Dance Comm. 2; Goals Seminar 
3; Honor Group 3. 



Gregory Paul Davis 

Doten Road 

Gregy — "Leave me olone, will ya!" He 
likes history and geography, girls, food, 
and motorcycles, and hopes to own a 
1962 Triumph. He can be found at 
Ruth Ann's, Gellar's, and Bruno's. His 
pet peeve is the morning after the night 
before. He can be seen with Phil, Oink, 
Joe, Ricky, Newt, and Gene. 

Activities: Baseball 1; Press Club 1 ; 
Ticket Seller 1; Radio Club 2; Travel 
Club 3; Dance Comm. 1,2. 




The Irish "Johnny Angel" warms up for some "slow twistin' 



34 





Glen Edward Dawson 

1 1 Brewster Street 

"Glennipoo's" advice to underclassmen: 
"For heaven's sake, don't be like him!" 
He will be found at The Canoe Club, 
Peter Pan, or working on the Mayflower. 
"Get on it!" He plans on college after 
graduation. He likes girls, bowling, 
P.O.D. and history. He has lots of 
friends: John B., Dave T., Dave E., Rich 
A., Bill H., Bob H., Dennis B., and Rich 
D. 

Activities: Cross Country 3; Dance 
Comm. Biology Lab Staff 1; Pilgrim 3. 



Jeanne Mary DeCost 

Clifford Road 

"Ducky" can be seen with Moe, Linda, 
Marg, Barb, Val, and Tommy. Her pet 
peeve is R. H. and homework. She likes 
to do everything and anything. That 
red hair! "Wanna fight? OK!" She likes 
office practice and stenography. After 
graduation, Ducky wants to go to bus- 
iness school or work. To underclassmen 
she advises: "Watch out for senior 
boys." 

Activities: Marching girls 1, 2, 3; Bas- 
ketball 1, 3; Office Assistant 2, 3; Pil- 
grim 3; Softball 1, 2; Dance Comm. 1, 2. 



Joyce Arlene Devine 

Sunrise Avenue 

"I'm just crazy for that!" After grad- 
uation "Toots" plans on college to ma- 
jor in physical education. She likes Eng- 
lish, world literature, and skiing. She is 
seen with Char, Witz, Nan, Donna, and 
Pat wherever there is excitement. Her 
pet peeves are French, "Woof", and 
people who polk along in T-Birds. Joyce 
advises "Now's the time to get ready 
for college." 

Activities: Field Hockey 1, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball 1, 2, 3; Tennis 1, Softball 1, 2; 
Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Press Club 1, 2; 
Sports Club 2, 3; Pilgrim 2, 3; Sports 
Co-editor 3; Junior Librarian 2; March- 
ing Girls 2, 3. 




Mr. Dickson reloads between shots. 



35 



Eugene J. Dupuis 

Bartlett Road 

A hunter in his spare hours, Gene likes 
art and bookkeeping in school. He can 
be found at Roger's Store, Manomet, or 
with Greg, Ricky, and Kenney. "What, 
are you — some kind of nut?" He dis- 
likes girls who talk too much. After 
school he plans to enter the Navy or 
accounting school. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 







David Gillis Engstrom 

Forges Green, Sandwich Road 

"Engy" can be found in the "hot red" 
Hillman with Glenn, John, Butch, Lophy, 
or Dave. He dislikes hitting wrong notes 
in band. "Wha's happenin?" says Dave. 
His favorite subjects, Latin and math, 
should help him in the medical profes- 
sion, which he plans to head for after 
graduation. Outside of school he likes 
hockey, water skiing, and can be seen 
working at the Jordan Hospital. 

Activities: Band 1, 2, 3; Latin Club 2, 
3; S.A.S. Treas. 3; Honor Group; Goals 
Seminar; Pilgrim 2, 3. 



Katherine Louise Falconieri 

7 Chilton St. 

Kathy can be seen with Marie, Janet, 
Linda, Paul, and Jimmy up town or at 
Woolworth's. Her advice to underclass- 
men: "Study before you realize it's too 
late!" "Guess What?" Office practice 
and stenography, which are Kathy's fav- 
orite subjects, will help her in business 
school after graduation. Her pet peeves 
are her little brother and homework 
on vacations; and her special interests 
are P. C. and money, of course. 

Activities: Press Club 1; Travel Club 1, 
2, 3; Librarian 2, 3. 



Judith Sharon Feci 

1 1 9 Summer Street 

Judie can usually be seen with Donnie, 
wherever he is. She plans on marriage 
after graduation. Judie's pet peeve is 
nosy people. "Oh, for heavens sake!" 
English and bookkeeping are her fav- 
orite subjects, and Judie advises under- 
classmen not to give any free advice! 
She enjoys playing tennis. 

Activities: Tennis 1, 2; Girls' Sports Club 
2. 




David John Ferazzi 

14 Howland St. 

Dave, commonly seen with Punchy, Al, 
Dick, Jimmy, Ray, and Augie at Peter 
Pan, room 302, boys' locker room, or 
on the Mayflower II, advises underclass- 
men to: "Study, and don't write notes 
in school." Even though Dave's favorite 
subjects are history and study, a cold 
first period study along with Kaplow's 
imitations are Dave's pet peeves. 
"What's happening?" U. of Mass. or 
Bridgewater are his goals. 

Activities: Football 2, 3; Basketball 1, 

2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 

1; Varsity Club 1, 2, 

Travel Club 1, 2, 3; 

Comm. 



3; Cross Country 
3; Latin Club 2; 
Pilgrim 3; Dance 



Who let them out? 




36 



V.1 



■ 




William Teves Ferreira 

209 Standish Ave. 

Billy can be seen in his '58 Ford with 
Sue, Boots, and Newt. He is often found 
at Cliff Street. "I'll hit you in the head!" 
Art and global geography are Billy's fav- 
orite subjects. He plans apprentice school 
after graduation. Billy advises under- 
classmen to work HARD! His special in- 
terest is hunting. English class and his 
little sister are his pet peeves. 



Activities: Radio Club 1, 2; 
Comm. 1, 2; Ticket Seller 2. 



Dance 



Sandra Mary Fortini 

Long Pond Road 

Sandy would no doubt say, "O.K.!" when 
asked by Kitty, Lois, Moe, or Kathie to 
go to the movies, bowling, or anywhere 
in general, especially if she could be 
with a certain someone. Her favorite 
subjects are home arts and art, and 
she plans to attend a hairdressing 
school or to work after school. Sandy's 
pet peeve is homelessons on weekends. 
She advises underclassmen to be good. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3. 



Francis William Fowler 

1 6 Fremont Street 

People who borrow anything are "Per- 
cy's" pet peeve. His favorite subjects, 
math and bookkeeping, will help him 
while attending a school of accounting 
after graduation. Percy is seen mostly at 
Smith's News Store and with Manny, 
Brooksie, and Bob. When not working, 
as he advises others to do, he may be 
seen watching a good television pro- 
gram. 

Activities: lOc-a-week collector 1, 2, 3; 
Ticket Seller 2, 3; Biology Lab Staff 
1, 2. 



James Thomas Frazier III 

7 Lothrop Street 

"Tonka" with his pals Al, Bill, and 
Mark can be seen at Peter Pan. "Keep 
swinging," is what this math and me- 
chanical drawing enthusiast would say. 
Tommy plans to join the Navy after 
graduation. His favorite interests out- 
side school are hunting and fishing. 
Tom's pet peeve is global geography. 

Activities: S. A. S. 1; Bankteller 1; 
Dance Comm. 2; Pilgrim 3. 



' 




All aboard! 



37 




Evelyn Marie Furtado 

10 Peck Avenue 

Evie's favorite subjects, art and English, 
will help her in art school and at work 
after graduation. She can be seen with 
Butch, Sandi, Rich, Di, Ter, and Dot, 
not to mention at Cedarville. "What's 
happening?" Homework on weekends, 
arguing with "him," and straight hair 
are Evie's pet peeves. Her special in- 
terests outside school are B.G., food, 
and "Halloween." 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Pil- 
grim 1, 2, 3; Art co-editor 3; Hockey 
1, 2; Marching girls 2, 3; Cashier 2, 3; 
S. A. S. 1, 2, 3; Fund Collector 1, 2, 3; 
Travel Club 1, 2. 



James Eugene Gardner 

406 Court Street 

A school of business or the service are 
in Jimmy's plans after graduation. Jim- 
my can be seen with Alton, Dave, Rich, 
Punchy, Mike, and Ray at Peter Pan 
or Priscilla Beach. Bookkeeping and 
English are Jimmy's favorite subjects. 
"Really!" Jimmy likes to direct church 
sports activities. He advises underclass- 
men: "Make the best of the last years." 

Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 

1, 2, 3; Football 2, 3; Varsity Club 1, 

2, 3; Dance Comm. 3; 1 Oc-a-week col- 
lector 1 . 



Donald James Ghidoni 

55 Liberty St. 

National Guards and marriage are Don's 
plans after graduation. Don or Judie 
can be seen wherever the other is. "I 
guess so!" Don's favorite subjects are 
English and bookkeeping. He advises un- 
derclassmen not to take the business 
course unless they're ready to work. 
Don's pet peeve is getting out of bed 
in the morning, and his interests in- 
clude football and tennis. 

Activities: Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; 
Varsity Club 3. 



Norma Lee Ghidoni 

416 Court St. 

"Kay" can be seen at school or home 
with Lois, Ann, Kathy, Dot, Linda, Di- 
ane, and "Randall." "Oh, my gosh!" 
Her favorite subjects are art and home 
arts, and she plans to work after gradu- 
ation. Kay likes to write letters to 
"Randall" and to dance. She dislikes 
people talking about others. She ad- 
vises underclassmen to be good, for re- 
ward will follow. 

Activities: Dance comm. 1. 





Refreshment time during a Pilgrim meeting. 



V£ 



>w 





Paul John Giammarco 

244 Standish Ave. 

"Everyone down and do ten pushups," 
would be Telio's method of punishment 
instead of Miss Boucher's zero for the 
day treatment. Telio can be seen eating 
or bowling with Rich, Al, Don, Alton, 
Dave, Punchy, Jim, or Barnsie. His 
favorite subjects may prove to be of 
great significance in his future: physics 
for college, and French for the service. 

Activities: S.A.S. 1, 2; Pilgrim 2, 3; 

Co-editor of Literary Staff 3; Ticket 
seller 1, 2, 3; Bank teller 2; Dance 
Comm. 1, 2, 3; Cross-country 1, 2, 3; 
Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3; Varsity 
Club 2, 3; Class Treas. 2, 3. 



Paul Lewis Gibbs 

Wordsworth Rd., Cedarville 

Paul, whose favorite subjects are math 
and French, plans to attend college af- 
ter graduation. He can be seen with Erik, 
Joe, Dave, Telio, and Hall almost any- 
time at Buzzard's Bay. Paul's pet peeves 
include second period study and P. L. 
His advice to underclassmen is: "Be 
prepared for hard work." 

Activities: Football 1, 2, 3; Track 2, 3; 
Basketball 1; Volleyball 2; Varsity Club 
1, 2 ,3. 



Patricia Theresa Gill 

4 Overlook Terrace 

Making the best of her last high school 
year, as she advises underclassmen to 
do, "Gilli" can be seen with "Bobby," 
Sue, Barbie, Terri, Niki, and Chris in 
her gray Nash. Pat, whose favorite sub- 
jects are 6th period study and English, 
plans business school or work after 
graduation. Since she is always laughing, 
her pet peeve is people who can't take 
a joke. "Good thinking, Scanlon." 

Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Softball 
1; Dance Comm. 1, 2. 




Diane Marie Gonsalves 

102 South Street 

"I really care," says "Gonsalves," who 
enjoys office practice and bookkeeping. 
Diane is planning work in a Boston of- 
fice after graduation. She can be seen 
in Marshfield or in a certain white Ford! 
She is seen with Betty, Carole, Donna, 
and Pat. Diane's pet peeves are Butchie's 
former girlfriends and Kookie's expres- 
sions. Diane just loves "H.J." 

Activities: Cheerleader 3; Basketball 1, 
2; Dance Comm. 2; Pilgrim 3; Softball 
1. 



And do you have your Yogi Bear badge? 




39 





\ 





Dianne Gail Grennell 

3 Town Street 

"How about that!" Di picks history and 
home arts as her favorite subjects. Di- 
anne is seen all over Plymouth with 
her friends Dottie, Rhoda, Jeri, Elaine, 
and Linda. Di's pet peeves are a certain 
boy in history class, and English tests. 
Her interests outside of school include 
sports and being with her friends. Her 
advice to underclassmen: "Senior year 
is your last and best." 

Activities: Volleyball 1. 



William Martin Guerra 

White Horse Beach 

"Sinbad" counts everyone as his friend 
and says English and art are his favorite 
subjects. Billy feels he can be seen every- 
where. Boots and Mr. Holmes' activity 
period are this kid's pet peeves. Sinbad 
intends to attend a practical arts school. 

Activities: Football 1; Radio Club 2; 
Dance Comm. 2, 3; Lab Staff 2. 



Harold Charles Hadaway 

Reed Avenue 

Harry says his favorite subjects are 
English and bookkeeping. "Don't sweat 
it." He can be seen with Kenny in his 
'55 Ford or with Kenny, Ernie, Squeaks 
and Dave. After graduation he plans to 
go to Northeastern University. Loud 
voices are his pet peeve. His interests 
outside of school include fishing and 
hunting. Harry's advice to underclass- 
men is, "Graduate. Your diploma may 
be the key to your success." 

Activities: Volleyball 1; Bank Teller 1; 
Dance Comm. 1 . 




David LeRoy Hall 

150 Billington Street 

Dave, who likes art and speech, plans 
on the Navy after graduation. He can 
be seen with Dave, Jim, Al, and Punchy 
when he isn't at Mt. Pleasant Street. 
Rambler, Gonsalves, and arguments with 
C. H. are included among Dave's pet 
peeves. Dave says that bowling and 
riding around are his outside interests. 

Activities: Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 
1; Dance Comm. 2, 3; Varsity Club 3. 




Christmas carolers by Mr. Berry's art class. 



40 



\WmmEa 





Marynel Hallenbeck 

Valley Road, Manomet 

Stenography and Office Practice are 
Marynel's favorite subjects. Marynel's 
friends are Karen, Debbie, Jeri-Ann, and 
Joan. Seen at the point in Manomet, 
she enjoys the Rainbow and music. "Ya 
doll!" Marynel plans to attend a bus- 
iness school and she advises the under- 
classmen not to "goof off." Marynel's 
biggest pet peeve is her sister. "You're 
not the only one with sister problems!" 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Dance Comm. 2, 
3. 



Charlene Jo-Ann Hathaway 

176 Court Street 

"Char" is always saying "Well, for 
goodness sake!" Our prettiest senior 
girl likes P. 0. D. and English. Charlene 
can be seen with Dennie, Jean, Nancy, 
Joyce, and Anne, or in a certain Olds. 
Char says Jean's sarcasm is her pet 
peeve. Who is the girl who is always 
caught talking by Mrs. Urann? 

Activities: Field Hockey 3; S.A.S. 1; 
Basketball Manager 2; Dance Comm. 1, 
2, 3; Banker 1; Girls Sports Club 2, 3. 



Nancy Priscilla Hayes 

Chatham Rd., Manomet 

Nancy likes psychology and biology. "I'll 
never tell," is her favorite saying. She 
can be seen with Kate, Nan R., Carol, 
Barb, and Val at either Gam's, Mano- 
met, or the hospital. Nancy plans mar- 
riage or nursing school after her grad- 
uation. Church is her most important 
outside activity. 

Activities: Lab staff 1; Pilgrim 3. 



Barbara Ruth Henderson 

Dunham Rd., Billington Sea 

"Mel, Mel who?" Barbie has decided 
that her favorite subjects are English and 
history. She can be seen with Val, Nan- 
cy, Kathy, and Gail. Barbie plans to 
enter college after graduation. She can 
be seen at Gam's, Manomet or anywhere. 
Her pet peeves are M.G. and stuck-up 
kids. Barbie's advice to underclassmen 
is to stay away from graduates. 

Activities: Basketball 1; Marching Girls 
3; Lab Staff 1; Travel Club 1, 2; Press 
Club 1; Dance Comm. 1, 2; Pilgrim 
3; Softball; Vollyeball. 








Quis est-Santa Claus togatus? 



41 




* 



/ 






Clifford Holman 

Russell Mill Road 

Cliffy is always saying, "Ask me, I'll tell 
ya!" He figures that his favorite sub- 
jects are study and recess. Cliff can 
be seen at Gellar's or in Chiltonville 
with Dan, Don, Eddie and Bucky. He 
feels that Fords rate as his pet peeve. 
Cliffy's interest outside of school is 
hunting. 

Activities: Radio Club 1, 2. 



Orrin William Holman, Jr. 

182 Court Street 

Bill, who's always saying, "Could be," 
says his favorite subjects are math and 
science. Bill plans to go to an electronics 
school after graduation. He can be 
seen with Ray, Gordon, John; Tom 
Zanello's truck is his common habitat. 
Homework is Bill's pet peeve. His special 
interests outside of school are cars and 
De Molay. Bill's advice to underclass- 
men: "Sometimes you may think it's 
hopeless, but stick with it." 

Activities: Band 1, 2, 3; Radio Club 
1, 2. 



Geraldine Ann Jesse 

1 2 Lewis Street 

ys thot she likes general cler- 
business law. "Well, what do 
?" She con be seen with Linda, 
Marynel, Sharon, and the two 
II over Plymouth and Buzzard's 

doesn't like boys who are al- 
ing! Jeri's main interest out 

is Rainbow. 



"Jeri" sa 
ical and 
you think 
Barbara, 
Diane's a 
Bay. She 
ways eat 
of school 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1 . 



Mark Geoffrey Kaplow 

129 Sandwich Street 

"Zeke" doesn't like getting up in the 
morning but likes global geography and 
English. Mark can be seen with Punchy, 
Al, Richie, and "the boys" or at Peter 
Pan's. "Zeke" hopes to go to Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture, or enter 
show business. "Do your work in school 
and have your fun outside of school," 
is Mark's advice to underclassmen. 

Activities: Cross Country 3; Track 2, 3; 
Dance Comm. 




Football players receive recognition and letters 






42 



■**>:>■ /*sw:v* 






Richard Paul Keller 

1 5 6 V2 Sandwich St. 

"Punchy" says bookkeeping and study 
are his favorite subjects. He always says, 
"I'll never tell." What's he got to tell? 
Punchy plans to go to prep school when 
he graduates. He can be seen with Al, 
Dave, Jim, Richie, and Augie at Peter 
Pan's, boys' locker room, or 302. 
Punchy says some girls are his pet peeve. 
His other special interests are parties 
and twisting. Our co-captain's advice to 
underclassmen is, "Study, study, study." 

Activities: S.A.S. 1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 

1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 

2, 3; S.A.S. Treas. 3; Dance Comm. 



Roberta Knight 

Corver Road 

"Are you serious?" "Mikie's favorite 
subjects are English and home arts. She 
can be seen mostly at the Jordan Hos- 
pital — lucky patients! Mikie's special in- 
terest is boys, and her pet peeve is self- 
ish people. After graduation Mikie is un- 
certain as to what to do; "Maybe I'll 
join the Air Force!" Mikie's friends are 
Pat, Sue, Linda, Jackie, and Moe. "Make 
the most of your senior year," is her 
advice to the underclassmen. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 2. 



Arthur William Lacey 

14 Franklin Street 

Art, who likes mechanical drawing says 
he will enlist in the Navy after gradu- 
ation. Art has a special interest in boats 
and can be seen in the boatyard. "I'll 
do it." Art says that he has no friends 
in particular, just everyone. "Work hard 
and finish school" is Art's advice to un- 
derclassmen. Art has rendered valuable 
service to the school as an assistant to 
Mr. Cappanari with the auido-visual aid 
equipment. 




Carole Ann LaRocque 

86 Warren Ave. 

Mount Ida Jr. College is "Rocky's" goal 
after graduation. She can be seen in 
various places with Linda, Moe, Margo, 
Kathy or with Dougie in the "Imperial." 
Carole's outside interests include bowling 
and horses. Her favorite subjects are 
English and bookkeeping. "I really, really 
care!" Carol's advice to underclassmen, 
"Wake up and study!" — can be effec- 
tively expressed only by an experienced 
senior! 



Activities: S.A.S. 



Librarian 3. 




The man behind the scenes. 



43 





„ 





Thomas John Main! 
370 Court Street 

Good natured Tom can usually be found 
working at Pilgrim Drug or riding around 
in his car. At other times he can be 
seen with Bob M., Jim, Dave R., Bob, 
Dave E., and Jean. Tommy enjoys ice 
hockey and playing his clarinet. The 
thing that "bugs" him most is washing 
his car. Tom's parting words of advice 
to underclassmen are, "Study now before 
it's too late!" 

Activities: Band 1, 2 ,3; lOc-a-week 
collector 1, 2, 3; Lab Staff T; S.A.S. I; 
Dance Comm. 3. 



Hugh Robert Moraghy, Jr. 
284 Sandwich St. 

"Lover" can be seen mostly in the 
woods, hunting and trapping, or in town 
on his Vespa scooter. Bob hangs around 
with Gordie, Tom, Bob, Telio, Glen, and 
Dave. His advice to underclassmen is, 
"When you reach the end of your rope, 
tie a knot and hang on." Bob plans on 
the Syracuse College of Forestry. People 
who think everything comes easy to him 
annoy Bob. "It doesn't; it's a lot of hard 
work." 

Activities: Class Vice Pres. 3; Honor 
Group 1; Goals Seminar I; Cross Coun- 
try 2, 3; Varsity Club 2, 3; Latin Club 
2; S.A.S. Rep. 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; 
Pilgrim 2, 3; Sr. Statistics Co-ed. 3. 



Alton Peter Mattioli Jr. 

5 Goddard Court 

A co-captoin of our football team, 
"Huff" is planning on Brown or Dart- 
mouth. "It's cool!" Alton is seen almost 
everywhere with Rich, Punchy, Dave, 
Jim, Augie, Ray, and a certain sopho- 
more. Alton doesn't like Monday morn- 
ings, and crutches; math and social 
studies are Alton's favorites. 

Activities: Class Pres. 1, 2; Football 1, 
2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2; 
Banker 2; S.A.S. 1, 2; Pilgrim Staff 2, 
3; Sport's Co-editor 3; Travel Club 1, 2, 
3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; National Hon- 
or Society 2, 3; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3; 
Honor Group; Goals Seminar. 




Jeanette Marie Medeiro* 

74 Cherry Street 

"Net," whose favorite subjects are book- 
keeping and office practice, plans on 
store work after she graduates. Jeanette 
can be seen with Charl, Mary, Dottie, 
and Billy; either bowling or driving the 
car, or just down the street, uptown, or 
out at Tassy's. Her pet peeves are con- 
ceited boys and gym period. "Oh, those 
push ups!" "Something bothering you?" 
Jeanette advises the underclassmen to 
study hard! 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3. 




Back in there, Richie! 



44 







Theresa Meloni 

44 Cherry Street 

Terri says she has no favorite subjects 
but dislikes Stenography II. "You've 
got charm," says Terri, who can be seen 
with Sue, Pat, Barbie, Jane, Cheryl, and 
Dove or in her '61 Comet in Carver or 
anywhere in town. Next fall a business 
school will welcome Terri, who advises 
underclassmen, "Play the roll." 

Activities: Press Club 1; Librarian 2. 



Robert Michael Montanari 

30 Atlantic Street 

Bob plans on Worcester Polytech or 
Boston College. He can be seen running 
after the school bus or anywhere in 
North Plymouth with Frankie, Bob M., 
Tom, Steve, and Dave. Bob's advice to 
undergrades is: "The best time to learn 
is while you're young." 

Activities: S.A.S. Pres. 3; S.A.S. Rep. 
2; National Honor Society 2, 3; Tufts 
Conference 2; Student Exchange 2; Pil- 
grim 2, 3; Features Co-editor 3; Press 
Club 2; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Radio 
Club 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Cross Coun- 
try 1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 2, 3; Honor 
Group; Goals Seminar. 



Lorctta Ann Morey 

46 Court Street 

Working at the telephone company and 
bowling are "Lettie's" special interests 
outside of school. "What are you, some 
kind o' nut?" says Lettie, who plans 
on being a telephone operator. Lettie is 
seen mostly in Manomet, Gam's or in 
her green Nash with her friends Barbara, 
Nancy, Vol, Carol, and Jean. Conceited 
boys are her pet peeve, but she likes 
English and general clerical. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 



Diane Marie Morgardo 

5 Spooner Street 

"Hey, you guys, wait for me!" Wherever 
there is food, "Magouch" can be found 
with Sue, Sandy, Evie, and Terry. Diane 
plans on secretarial work or marriage 
after graduation. Here's one girl who 
looks good in short hair. In school she 
likes art and office practice; outside 
she enjoys bowling, skating, and danc- 
ing. "Hey, kids, have fun in PHS, but 
don't forget to study!" 

Activities: Marching Girls 1, 2, 3; Bank 
Teller 2; lOc-a-week collector 3; Dance 
Comm. 1, 2, 3; Cashier 3; Program Girl 
1; Pilgrim 3. 





But it's not that bad, Barbie! 



45 




Linda Ruth Morse 

65 South Street 

Linda can be seen with Eric, Jeri, Bar- 
bara, Diane, Sharon, and Dianne or rid- 
ing Eric's red and white Plymouth. "I 
don't know!" Linda's pet peeve is peo- 
ple who talk too much. Her special in- 
terests, besides E. B., consist of hunting 
and skating. Bookkeeping and general 
clerical are her two favorite subjects. 
Linda plans to become a telephone op- 
erator. "Do what you're told so that you 
won't lose your activities." 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1; Program Girl 
I. 



Carol Lee Muzzioli 

Billington Sea 

Virginia's loss was our gain! "Candy's" 
outside interest is church. College bound 
Candy, who enjoys physics and English, 
advises underclassmen to "keep up the 
good work." Seen mostly at the post 
office, Candy dislikes the fact that the 
days are so short. Candy, one of our 
"most industrious," makes it a point to 
say what she means. Marilyn and every- 
one else are her best friends. 

Activities: Hockey 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3; 
Sports Club 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; Dance 
Comm. 2; Pilgrim 2, 3; Business Mgr. 3. 



Marilyn Ann Neri 

4 Shaw Court 

"Where is it now?" Marilyn's favorite 
subjects are history and math and she 
plans on college after graduation. Seen 
at Candy's or just about anywhere with 
Candy, Carol, and Diane, Marilyn en- 
joys art and reading. Short people and 
getting up early are this girl's pet peeves. 

Activities: Pilgrim Staff 1, 2, 3; Pilgrim 

Editor-in-chief 3; Press Club 1, 2; Field 
Hockey 2; Basketball 2; National Hon- 
or Society 2, 3; Honor Group 3; 1 Oc- 
a-week Collector 1, 2; Travel Club 1, 2; 
Student Exchange 2; Tufts Conference 2; 
Goals Seminar; S.A.S. 3; Dance Comm. 
2. 



Diane Jeanette Newey 

Beaver Dam Road, Manomet 

"Di" plans to work after school and 
then go to college. She likes psychology, 
English, and history. Her other outside 
interest is P. F.! "What?" She is seen 
with Carol, Joan, Marilyn, Candy, and 
Nancy. Di is one of our hard workers. 

Activities: Lab Staff 1; Band 1; Pilgrim 

2, 3; Sports Co-editor 3; Dance Comm. 

3; Basketball 1, 2; Softball 1; Travel 
Club 1. 





~^. 




^ lL 






_^tfB^H 




M 






"And then I told her I had the measles. 



46 





Cynthia Ann Nicoli 

13 Magoni Terrace 

Cindy's future plans are to attend a 
school of nursing. "Why-y-y-y not?" 
Kathy, Lynne, Carol, Barbara, and Nora 
are Cindy's friends. She advises under- 
classmen to make their senior year the 
best one of all. This gal can be seen 
working hard at the First National. Cin- 
dy enjoys bowling, C. Y. 0., advanced 
biology, and English, but dislikes loud 
people. 

Activities: Latin Club 2, 3; Travel Club 
2; Junior Librarian 2; Biology Staff 1; 
Pilgrim 3; Biology Science Seminar 3; 
Sports Club 2, 3. 



Daniel Peter Nunes 

Long Pond Road 

Danny is seen most at Geller's with Cliff, 
Dan, Steve, Gordon, Eddie, and Dave. 
After graduation he's going to join the 
Navy. He likes art and English. "Fink." 
He dislikes Fords and girls who think 
they're "it". He enjoys automobiles and 
hunting outside of school. 




Do you have a license to operate that machine, Betty? 



Linda Ann O'Connor 

7 Robinson Street 

Math and office practice are tops on 
"Daisy's" list. "Critch," is what Pat, 
Maria, Nancy, Janet, and R. M. most 
often hear from Linda. Next year a bus- 
iness school will gain this senior, who 
is now bothered by vocabulary tests. 
Who isn't? Where can we find her when 
she's lost? — anywhere HE is, or at a 
bowling match. 

Activities: Press Club 1, 2; Office As- 
sistant 2, 3; Program Girl 1 . 



Carol Elizabeth Parks 

1 6 Fremont Street 

Carol, one of our more energetic cheer- 
leaders, says English and Latin are her 
favorite subjects. A teacher's college 
will welcome Carol next September. Carol 
can be seen with Ruth, Karen, Marynel, 
and Debbie and working very diligently 
at Jay's. A. C. and just having a good 
time are her special interests. "Munch," 
as she is sometimes called, says her pet 
peeve is that certain person in the 
blue "Olds." 

Activities: Marching Girls 1; Pilgrim 1, 
2, 3; Features Co-editor 3; Travel Club 
1, 2, 3; Hockey 1; Basketball 1; Cheer- 
leader 1, 2, 3; Dance Comm. 2; Latin 
Club 1, 2, 3; Office Assistant 3. 



47 





Lynne Louise Pedrini 

253 Stondish Avenue 

"I am not short!" exclaims "Hookey," 
who advises underclassmen to enjoy 
school while they can. Bobby, Cindy, 
Kathy, Sandy, Dot and Evie can find 
Lynne at Bobby's house or at Shwoms. 
Next year our "Little Hookey" will work. 
While a senior, her favorite subjects 
were Latin and World History. Short 
weekends bother her most — I wonder 
why? 

Activities: Travel Club 1; Latin Club 2; 
Marching Girls 1, 2, 3; Pilgrim 2; S.A.S. 
Sec. 2; Office Assistant 3; Dance Comm. 



August Perry Jr. 

10 Washington Street 

"Beware of senior boys," advises this 
P.H.S. senior, who is interested in Mid- 
dleboro girls. (Traitor!) "Augie" likes 
art and math best and is headed for 
trade school. Alton, Punch, Ray, Dick, 
Jim, and Dave know that Augie dislikes 
practical jokes. "Hook a right!" yells our 
Augie who can be found (guess where) 
at Peter Pan's. 

Activities: Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 
2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; lOc-a-week 
Collector 3; Bankteller 2; Dance Comm. 
1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 2. 



Paul Perry 

1 Cordage Street 

Unsociable girls and people telling him 
what to do bother "Perry" most. "Senior 
year is the greatest — live it up!" advises 
Paul, who will enter the service next 
year. Gym and art are the favorite sub- 
jects of Paul, whose outside interests are 
American Legion Baseball, sleeping, Rifle 
Club, sleeping . . . Dave, Punchy, Al, 
Jim, and Augie can find Paul at the 
Rathole or No. P.B.A. "Like man" is 
heard the most. 

Activities: Baseball 1, 3; Cross Country 
1, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 2; 
Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Bank 3; Travel 
Club 1, 2; Pilgrim 3; Varsity Club 1, 2, 
3; Cashier 3. 




Raymond Andrew Perry, Jr. 

25 Standish Court 

"He's cool." Wherever there's a party 
you'll find Ray with Alton, Dave, Augie, 
Richie, and Punchie. His favorite pastime 
of sleeping may not help him get to col- 
lege, but it helps keep him away from 
stuck-up girls, who are his pet peeve. 

Activities: Football 3; Basketball 3; 
Track 2, 3; Dance Comm. 3. 




Say "cheese" 



48 



V F.; 



«W 







Margaret Jane Pincelli 

1 1 Park Road 

Bowling and ice skating most interest 
"Marg", who plans to work next year. 
Typing and English are her favorite sub- 
jects. She can be found at the Registry 
or at Balboni's and is heard saying, "I 
don't know." Linda, Lois, Moe, and 
Carol know that Marg is most bothered 
by homework — (Who isn't?) 

Activities: Press Club 1; Pilgrim 3; Li- 
brarian 2. 



Margaret Mary Prince 

Priscilla Road 

"Gyp!" yells Margo so that everyone on 
the top floors hears. "I give up — what 
is it?" says our "wittiest," who advises 
her successors to start a hockey team. 
Carole, Linda, Donna, Doris, Moe, Billy, 
Jimmy, Charlie and Danny know that 
art and English are Margo's favorites 
and Mass. Art will get her next year. 

Activities: Basketball 2, 3; Field Hockey 
3; Librarian 2, 3; Office Assistant 3; 
Dance Comm. 2, 3; Typing Editor of 
Pilgrim 3; Honor Group 3. 



Warren Clayton Radcliff 

4 1 Mayflower St. 

"Tubby" is most bothered by people 
who call him "Tubs" (Oh, well). He isn't 
seen anywhere special, as Don and Rich- 
ie can tell you. Bridgewater or Universi- 
ty of Massachusetts will find this Eng- 
lish and global geography fan in their 
midst. "Zowie" exclaims Tubby, who, 
outside of school, is interested in De- 
Moley and church. 

Activities: Travel Club 1, 2, 3; Dance 
Comm. 2, 3; Class Motto Committee 3; 
Pilgrim Art Co-Editor 3, Banker 3. 






Linda Marie Raymond 

9 Alden Terrace 

Carole's wise remarks and not being 
able to get a word in when she is talk- 
ing to Moe are Lin's pet peeves. No fav- 
orite subjects for her! (She loves 'em 
all.) "I almost care!" Carole, Moe, Marg, 
Kathy and Margo know that Lin's ad- 
vice is, "If you don't succeed the first 
time, don't quit!" Bowling and sleeping 
are her hobbies. "Oh, those horses!" 

Activities: Sports Club 2, 3; Pilgrim 3; 
Librarian 2; Tennis 1, 2. 




Hey! he's got more than me. 



49 




Richard Kenneth Raymond 

State Road 

Manomet is where Dicky is most active. 
Nancy, Newt, Rick, Joe, Dave, and 
Cowboy know that he likes cars, bikes, 
and hopes to own a '62 Triumph. "Talk 
much?" asks Dick whose pet peeve is 
that long ride to school. Art and science 
are his favorite subjects. (Does he real- 
ly know how to talk?) 

Activities: Track 1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 
3. 



Donald William Reid 

37 Warren Avenue 

"Hello there!" is the usual greeting from 
"Reidy!" Ralph, Bob, Warren, Ray, and 
Richie find Donnie at Jabez Corner or 
driving his "Blue Beagle." Outside of 
his school interests in biology and his- 
tory, Don is interested in working on 
his car and in farming. Next year we 
will find him at Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture. The thing that worries and 
bothers Reidy is people who don't smile. 



Kathleen Rita Remick 

Fern Street 

Currier's is where Nora, Val, Lois, Cindy, 
and Velna most see Kathy. "Oh, no!" 
is her favorite saying, and domineering 
people are her pet peeve. Business school 
is her goal, and her hobbies are dancing, 
bowling, parties, and Dave. Home arts 
and art are her favorite subjects, and 
Kathy tells underclassmen that: "It isn't 
what you're thought to be, but what 
you are." 

Activities: 1 Oc-a-week collector 1, 2. 



Richard Allen Robischeau 

284 Court St. 

Robie, or "Fuzztulip," as he is known, 
is seen with Tim, Marty, Jim, Tubs, 
and Kevin. Robie can be found at First 
National. He enjoys bowling (mostly 
losing on Saturday), eating Italian food, 
and sleeping. He leaves these parting 
words to the underclassmen: "Your 
chance is coming." Robie intends to 
join one of Uncle Sam's fighting forces — 
the Marine Corps. 

Activities: Football 1; Office Assistant 
2, 3; Travel Club 3. 





A small meeting of the large travel club. 



50 





Maureen Jayne Romano 

14 Lothrop St. 

"I really care!" says "Moe," who likes 
psychology and home arts. Wilfred Acad- 
emy will have her next year. Carole, 
Kathy, Linda, Marg, Lois and Sandy 
see Moe most in Hanover or at any gas 
station getting gas for the "big B." A 
certoin trip with a certain someone is 
her special outside interest. Her pet 
peeve is spoiled people, and her good 
advice is, "Honesty is the best policy." 

Activities: Sports Club 2, 3; Dance 
Comm.; Cashier 3. 



Francis Anrone Rose 

1 Edes Street 

Frankie, as he is known to us, is seen 
at Plymouth Boy's Club with his friends 
Kent, Mike, and Carl. French class and 
that cold first period study peeve Frank- 
ie. Frankie enjoys oil painting and golf, 
and leaves this note to the underclass- 
men — "Study!" 

Activities: Vice Pres. 1, 2; Pres. 3; Foot- 
ball 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 
2, 3; Cross Country 1, 2; Varsity Club 

1, 2, 3; Pilgrim 2, 3; Co-editor of Sports 
3; S.A.S. 2, 3; National Honor Society 

2, 3; Boys State 2; Radio Club 1; 1 Oc- 
a-week collector 1; Librarian 2; Dance 
Comm. 1, 2, 3; Honor Group; Girls 
Seminar 3. 



Joan Frances Rowell 

Bartlett Rd. 

Joan can usually be found riding the 
Manomet bus. Office Practice and art 
are her favorite subjects this year, and 
next year she will go to IBM school. 
"You don't say!" says this friend of 
Marynel, Diane and Nancy. Her interests 
include ice fishing and Rainbow. Her 
pet peeve is English tests. "Good luck — 
you'll need it" she advises. 

Activities: Softball 1; Field Hockey 2; 
Sports Club 2, 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2. 




David John Russell 

20 Caswell Lane 

The corridors of P.H.S. resound with 
Dave's voice saying "Huh?" When he's 
not in school, which is his pet peeve, he's 
working at the Pilgrim Drug or with L. 
P. or in Carver. "Beware!" warns Dave 
to the underclassmen. Next year sees 
no definite plans for this boy, who most 
enjoys physics and mechanical drawing. 
If you can't find Dave, Linda and the 
gang can probably tell you where he is. 



Looks like hamburgers again today. 




51 







Nancy Jean Ryan 

14 Vernon Street 

"Nan" can be seen with Kate, Cindy, 
Carol, Nan, Letty, and Val at Gambini's 
or driving that favorite Ford. Good work 
in her favorite subjects, English and 
history, will help her to get through 
teacher's college. "Oh, Ya!" says Nan 
about sleeping late, dancing, pizza, coke, 
boys, and skating; but it's thumbs down 
to getting up in the morning, short boys, 
and her little brother. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; Biology 
Lab Staff 1; Marching Girls 3; Travel 
Club 1. 



Sharon Lee Santheson 

303 Court Street 

"If it isn't a Duncan, it isn't a yo yo." 
Shorthand, English, sleeping, eating, piz- 
za, potato chips, bowling and dancing 
are the apples of Sharon's eye. Sharon 
dislikes having the top shelf in the lock- 
er, mainly because she can't reach it. 
Work is on Sharon's mind for after 
graduation. Sharon can be seen with 
Jane, Marie, Dianne, or Kathy in North 
Plymouth. 

Activities: Travel Club 3. 



Ralph Charles Savery 

4 Winter Street 

Ralphie's favorite subjects, mechanical 
drawing and physics, will come in handy 
when he enters Wentworth Institute. 
Ralph con be seen with Bob, Jeff, Don, 
and John. During the summer Ralph can 
be seen lobster fishing off the Gurnet; 
during the rest of the year, hunting and 
fishing occupy his spare time. Ralph 
likes girls over sixteen. 




The long arm of the law. 



52 



William Parker Savery 

1 1 Winslow Street 

"Wamba" con be seen slaving for Fred 
at Tedeschi's or at Peter Pan's with 
Al, Duck, and Tom. U. S. Merchant 
Marine heads Bill's list for future plans. 
Bill goes for baseball, fishing, the Kings- 
ton Trio, and traveling; but it's a closed 
door on the New York Yankees, staying 
after school, and those physics tests. 







KX 



■ 





Susan Gale Scanlon 

18 Clyfton Street 

"Graduate!" says "Susie" to our under- 
classmen. She gets peeved at not being 
able to work at her father's gas station. 
English, World Literature, buying clothes, 
and eating are tops on Susan's list. 
"Good thinking, Gill." Sue can be seen 
with Pat, Barbie, Terrie, Miki, Chris, 
and Judy anywhere within a 50 mile 
radius. Nursing school is in Susie's fu- 
ture plans. 

Activities: Sports Club 2, 3; Dance 
Cormm. I, 2. 



Nancy Jean Sears 

70 Liberty Street 

Nan's future plans include IBM school 
or Central Tech. Institute with the help 
of office practice and global geography. 
"Guess what 7 " Nan can be seen with 
Dicky, Maria, Dianne, Pat, Linda, and 
Nora at the bowling alleys, movies, and 
Gambini's. Nan's pet peeves are Mon- 
days, and J. F.; but she likes bowling, 
eating and riding in R. R.'s Ford. 

Activities: Travel Club 1, 2; Sports Club 
2, 3; Cashier 3 



Janet Claire Secondo 

3 1 Mayflower Street 

Office practice and stenography will 
help Jan's work in the business world. 
'You know what?" "Pete" likes reading, 
but "deadbeats" are out. Janet tells 
the underclassmen, "Study hard." "Pete" 
can be found with Marie, Kathy, and 
Linda or at the Old Colony Credit Bu- 
reau. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Travel Club 1, 2, 
3; Librarian 2; Honor Group 3. 



Nancy Rae Segal 

30 Whiting Street 

Conceited boys and curly hair are two 
things that bug Nan, who can be seen 
with Charl, Witz ,Henning, Woof, 
Carole, Ann, and S. I. History and Eng- 
lish are helping Nan to get into a nurs- 
ing school. "Really?" Nan can be seen 
at Tassy's, in the black Olds, working 
at the Jordan Hospital, and trampolin- 
ing. 

Activities: Girls Sports Club 2, 3; Bank- 
teller 2; Press Club 1; S.A.S. 3; Librarian 
2; Class Sec. 1, 2, 3; Marching Girls 
1, 2, 3; Travel Club 2, 3; Dance Comm. 
1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2, 
3; Softball 1; Pilgrim 1, 3; Volleyball 
3. 





No bubbles? 



53 









Carolyn Jane Shaw 

138 Sandwich Street 

Boys who go steady are Carol's pet 
peeve; but food, bowling, movies, art, 
English, and |ust having a good time 
are okay in her mind. Carole plans to 
go to a junior college upon graduation. 
"I think it's funny." Carol can be seen 
at Geller's in the summer and ot Tassy's 
in the winter with Marcia, Marie, Lois, 
Carole, Debbie, and the gang. 

Activities: S.A.S. 1; Softball 1; Girls' 
Sports Club 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; Basketball 
3; Pilgrim 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3; 
Volleyball 3. 



John Holbrook Shaw 

138 Sandwich Street 

Narrow minded people are "Holbrook's 
pet peeve; but he likes physics, mechan- 
ical drawing, hunting, swimming, and 
skiing. Holbrook's advice to underclass- 
men is "Don't ever stop trying to attain 
a goal which you've set." "Are your 
serious?" College or the Air Force is in 
John's future plans. John can be seen 
with Phil, Rus, Bob, Paul, or Dave any- 
where. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 2; Radio Club 
1, 2; Travel Club 1, 2, 3; Gools Sem- 
inar 3. 



James Henry Sherman 

12 Wood Street 

Jimmy's pet peeve is a very common 
one: sixth period study. Jimmy can be 
seen with Den, Jim, Paul or Mark. He 
can often be found at Gellar's with the 
Manomet kids. Navy-bound Jim says 
that American history and art are his 
favorite subjects. Jim also enjoys bowl- 
ing and golfing. He spends much of his 
summer vacation caddying at the Ply- 
mouth Country Club. "That's about it." 



Melody Lynn Sherman 

178 Court Street 

"You know it too!" With the help of 
favorites advanced biology and world 
literature, Melody plans to attend Mass- 
achusetts General Hospital School of 
Nursing. Melody can be seen with Nor- 
ma, Louise, Debby, and Marilyn or slav- 
ing at F. N. Her special interest outside 
of school is D. T., but she hates to be 
called "Mel." 

Activities: Press Club 1; Pilgrim 2, 3; 

National Honor Society 2, 3; Basketball 
1; Hockey 1, 2; Latin Club 2; Marching 
Girls 1, 2, 3; Biology 3; Honor Group 
3; Goals Seminar 3. 








Special on Caviar. 



54 






i'fii 





Anthony Paul Martin Silva 

24 Hall Street 

"Woh! Get off me," says Tony to Glen 
and Mike. With the help of math and 
history, Tony will be heading for college. 
Tony can be seen with Al, Dave, Cary, 
Jim, Rich, Roger, or Punchy at the Rat- 
hole, Peter Pan's or driving his '54 Merc. 

Activities: Travel Club 1, 2, 3; Band 
1, 2, 3; Pilgrim 3; Varsity Club 2, 3; 
Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track 
1, 2, 3; Cross Country 3; Dance Comm. 
I, 2. 



Donna Maria Silva 

100 South St 

"Skinny" says, "Don't sweat it." She 
likes office practice and bookkeeping, 
but a certain Marshfield boy peeves this 
young lady. She is seen at New Bed- 
ford with her friends Diane, Brenda, Pat, 
Marion and Paul. She enjoys dancing 
and eating. After graduation she wants 
to be an office secretary. She leaves 
this message to underclassmen, "Work 
hard, and you'll make it someday." 

Activities: Bankteller 1; Dance Comm.; 
Pilgrim 3. 



Roger Ernest Silva 

56 Olmstead Terrace 

"Rolo," as he is known to us, says, 
"Don't sweat it." He enjoys math and 
history, but people who are not on time 
peeve him. He is seen with his friends 
Russ, Don, Ray, and Bob at the Rathole 
and the bowling alley. He likes bowling, 
hockey and food, and after graduation 
he wants to go into the Navy. 

Activities: Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 
1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 2, 3. 




Lois Ann Silvia 

12 Water Street 

Lo, as she is known, is seen with Kathy, 
Dorothy, Bob, Helen, Betty, and Mary 
at McLellans. She likes home arts and 
psychology and says, "You're going to 
get yours." She enjoys skating, church, 
and bowling, but the cold weather and 
English class peeve her. She leaves this 
message, "Work hard and pass." 



Judge Maraghy addresses the Student Council on legal affairs. 



55 







Alfred Francis Souza 

21 Union Street 

Mario, as he is known to most, doesn't 
like "Thursday," but he enjoys hunting. 
"Thay! That's thimple!" says this math 
and physics enthusiast, who is seen at 
the Mayflower II, Powderhorn Pond, or 
at Bradley's. He is seen with Carol, Tom, 
Bill, Glen, Tino, and Ziuto. He leaves 
this message — "Work, Work, Work." 
After graduation Mario plans to attend 
the University of Massachusetts. 

Activities: Dance Comm. 2, 3; Pilgrim 

3; Cross Country 3; Ticket Seller 3; 
Radio Club 2; Track 3; Honor Group 
1; Goals Seminar. 



Brian Anthony Souza 

10 North Spooner Street 

Having to do homelessons peeves Brian. 
He enjoys dancing and bowling and he 
is usually seen at Balboni's. "Now 
what!" says this history enthusiast who's 
friends are Donnie, Allen, Billy, and 
Dave. "Don't let homelessons get you 
down!" After graduation Brian plans 
to attend a state teachers' college. 

Activities: S.A.S. 1, 2; Dance Comm. 
1, 2; Bank Teller 1; Ticket Seller. 



Marie Christine Stefan! 
28 Cliff Street 

"Rie" says, "You better believe it." She 
is seen with Marcia, Carolyn, Carole, 
Debbie, Lois, and the gang, wherever 
there is action and boys. She likes Latin 
and geography but being called "Maria" 
peeves Rie. She enjoys sports, driving 
cars, and boys. After graduation she 
wants to attend a state college. "Don't 
let your senior boys wander in sophomore 
corridors," is her message to underclass- 
men. 

Activities: Lab Staff 1; Dance Comm.; 
Softball 1, 2; Latin Club 2, 3; Girls 
Sport's Club 2, 3; Pilgrim 3. 




Stephen Clifford Terry 

Long Pond Road 

Says Steve, "Fair enough." He likes 
world literature and art, but women driv- 
ers peeve him. He is seen at Geller's with 
Cliffy, Dan, Ernie, Jim, Dunk, Jakie, and 
T Bird. He likes working on his car. 
After graduation he wants to join the 
U. S. Air Force. 

Activities: Cross Country 3. 




What do you mean, the price went up! 



56 











Russell William Tetreault 

61 Cordage Terrace 

Russ, as he is known to us, says, "Get 
lost, will yah." He likes world history, 
math and psychology but English and 
people who aren't on time peeve him. 
He is seen with Ken, Robert, Bob, Rolo, 
and Johnny at the bowling alley, movies, 
and just around. He enjoys hunting, 
fishing, and other sports. After gradua- 
tion he wants to enter the Coast Guard 
or Navy. He leaves this message, "Don't 
cheat; it's dishonest; but put off what 
you could do today for tomorrow." 

Activities: Football 2, 3; Varsity Club 3. 



Kathleen Ruth Thomas 

42 Standish Ave. 

Kitty says, "Definitely!" She likes psy- 
chology and home arts, but it peeves her 
when her brothers go through her pocket 
book. She is seen with Sandy, Gerry, 
Cheryl, Lois, Katie and Chuckie at 
Dearn's or uptown. She hopes to enter 
hairdressing school and is interested in 
Kentucky, Chuckie, and talking. She 
leaves this message, "Do your home- 
work." 

Activities: Pilgrim 3. 



Dianne Elaine Trepanier 

Nicks Rock Road 

Dianne says "Bananas." She likes Eng- 
lish and shorthand but Mondays, para- 
keets, prejudice and snobs peeve her. 
She is seen at Leland's, the show, and 
the Ivory Tower with Paul, Elaine, Nan- 
cy, Sharon, and Jeri-Ann. She enjoys 
drawing, painting, choir, and reading. 
After graduation she is going to get 
married. She leaves this message, "Be- 
ware!" 

Activities: Office Work 3. 



James Lawrence Vincent 

3 ] /2 Town Street 

Jimmie, as he is known to us, says "You 
know it too". He likes writing and that 
"Cool Singing," but having to look up 
at most people peeves him. He is seen 
at Peter Pan's and Marshfield with Rog- 
er, Tony, Paul, Frankie, Richie, Paul, 
Diane, and Betty. After graduation he 
plans to attend a school of accounting. 

Activities: Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Track 
1, 2, 3; Varsity Club 1, 2, 3; Dance 
Comm. 3; Game Helper 1, 2, 3; Pilgrim 
3; Banker 3; S.A.S. 3; lOc-a-week col- 
lector 3. 








Don't give her an "excuse," Carol! 



57 




Jane Linda Wairt 

79 Cherry Street 

"Oh, for crying out loud!" says Janie. 
"That teacher made me throw away my 
last stick of gum." Janie is seen with 
her friends Terri, Cheryl, Bobby, Jimmy, 
Sharon, Jeannie, and Dicky at Balboni's 
Drug. Janie enjoys stenography and Eng- 
lish in school and enjoys B. T. outside 
of school. Janie plans work after grad- 
uation. 

Activities: 1 Oc-a-week collector 2, 3; 
Junior Librarian. 



Marcia Jean Walton 

1 7 Alvin Road 

"Moo," is seen almost everywhere with 
Marie, Carolyn, Carole, Debby, Lois, the 
gang, the "Old Fossil," and George. 
"Oh, for crying out loud!" Moo likes art 
and Latin. She leaves this message to 
underclassmen: "Do your best; it will 
show in the end." People who mind oth- 
er people's business, and rainy days are 
among the pet peeves of college bound 
Moo. Marcia says food and horses are 
her special interests. 

Activities: Softball 1, 2, 3; Lab Staff 
1 ; Latin Club 2, 3; Girl's Sports Club 
2, 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2; Pilgrim 3; 
Volleyball 3. 



Holly Ann West 

Florida Avenue 

After graduation, talented Holly plans 
to attend art school. She can be seen 
at the Manomet Youth Club, or with her 
friends Donna, Laura, Marsha, Pauline, 
Jimmy and the gang. "All right, you 
cats." "Blondie's" favorite subjects are 
art and stenography; while outside of 
school she enjoys dancing. "Don't spend 
all your time on one subject," is her 
advice to underclassmen. "Oo-o-o, those 
Monday mornings." 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Dance Comm. 2. 



James Earl Wirzburger 

27 Spooner Street 

Tom, Dave, Bob, Dave, Art, and the 
Tedeschi boys know that Jimmy is 
peeved by warm winters and irritating 
customers. Jim can be found at Tedes- 
chi's, but next year we'll find him at col- 
lege. "Don't bug me!" is Jim's favorite 
saying. His favorite subjects are math 
and English. Jim advises underclassmen 
to "Work, Work, Work!" Hockey and 
work are Jim's outside interests. 

Activities: Band 1, 2, 3; Dance Comm. 
1, 2; Banker 2; S.A.S. 2. 



4* 





r / / ; §fv|L IK \ 1 

L 1 1 1 ?■ M :'A t % ^^^ 


. --^^^^K ^ tt^ jH ^ft^H ^V^^uH -^ *r^ it* ^ C^^^I^^b 



The big six. 



58 



Mm 



oral 





% 





Jean Louise Wirzburger 

188 Court Street 

"Glory" boys are Witz' pet peeve and 
she advises underclassmen to "be good." 
Witz plans on Quincy City Hospital after 
graduation. "Where is that?" "I'll never 
tell," says this art and English lover, 
whose friends are Char, Nan, Woof, 
Henning, Ann, and Carole. Witz also 
enjoys D. R. and trampolining. 

Activities: Hockey 1, 3; Basketball 2, 3 

Sports Club 2, 3; Dance Comm. 1, 2, 3 

Pilgrim 3; Travel Club 3; Volleyball 3 
Press Club 1; Goals Seminar. 



Susan Wood 

1 2 Magoni Terrace 

Younger brothers and sisters really both- 
er Sue, but R.A. copensates for them. 
Diane, Sandi, Terri, Evie, and Rick hear 
Sue's perennial lament, "I'm hungry." 
Bookkeeping and stenography are her 
favorite subjects, and next year Sue 
hopes to enter college or work in the 
business world. Sue's pretty smile will be 
missed along the senior corridor. 

Activities: Sports Club 2, 3; Hockey 1, 
2, 3; Basketball 3; Tennis 1, 2; Cashier 
3; Office Assistant 3; Marching Girls 1, 
2, 3. 



Marie Faustina Zanorri 

1 Prince Street 

Homework and people who can't make 
up their minds head Marie's list of pet 
peeves. Movies and sports cars interest 
Marie, who can be found at the Old 
Colony Movie Theater. English and art 
are included among Marie's favorite sub- 
jects. Janet, Kathy, Linda, "Thursday," 
Sharon, Pat, Maria, Nancy and Barb 
usually hear their friend saying, "How 
'bout that, now!" 

Activities: Biology Lab Staff 1; Pilgrim 
3; Librarian 2, 3; Travel Club 1, 2, 3; 
Dance Comm. 



Lois Mary Zarello 
1 7 Forest Avenue 

"Your school life is what you make 
it," is Lo's advice to underclassmen. 
Marg, Marsh, Debbie, Maureen, Jean, 
Marie, and the kids know that Lois 
is seen nowhere special but likes dancing 
and skating, and is interested in work- 
ing at the Registry of Deeds. Teachers 
college is planned for next year by this 
English and Latin enthusiast. "That's 
cute!" is most heard from this girl who 
dislikes homework, stuck-up boys, and 
getting up early. 

Activities: Press Club 1; Travel Club 1, 
2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Banker 1, 2; 
Marching Girls 3; Pilgrim 3; Dance 
Comm. 



Michael Joseph Zona 

5 Dwight Avenue 

Jimmy, Punchy, Dave, Cary, Alton, and 
the guys know that Mike's pet peeve is 
getting up in the morning and not being 
able to start the "Big M." Business 
school is this kid's goal. Mike likes his- 
tory and accounting, not to mention K. 
His favorite "home away from home" 
is on Vernon Street. At last Silver Lake 
did something good to P.H.S. when it 
sent us Mike. 

Activities: Varsity Club 3; Football 3; 
Basketball 2, 3; Track 2. 







CLASS WILL 



We, the graduating class of 1962, being of sound mind and body, do here- 
by bequeath to the faculty of Plymouth High School on this fourteenth day 
of June, nineteen hundred and sixty-two the following: 



To Mr. Lawrence Bongiovanni: a dairy for all 
the memories we have given him and a closed- 
circuit television which can be tuned in to any 
room in the building. 

To Miss Iris Albertini: fifty new films of 
"modern France" to make her lectures even 
more interesting. 

To Miss Beatrice Arthur: a private parking 
space behind PHS — as a solution to her great- 
est problem. 

To Mrs. Helen Bagnall: a "hot line" direct to 
her Student Council officers. 

To Mr. David Barlow: a new pair of dunga- 
rees to lounge around in. 

To Mr. Patrick Berry: an abstract Mona Lisa 
to aid him with his poses. 

To Miss Phyllis Boucher: a lunch tray with a 
built-in calorie counter. 

To Mr. Edward Calvin: a brand new pair of 
track shoes to be used for "keeping tabs" on 
the track team. 

To Mr. Louis Cappannari: an alarm clock to 
signal "pick-up" time. 

To Mrs. Sandra Cheverie: vitamin pills to aid 
her basketball team. 

To Mr. Henry Cryer: a jumbo box of flavored 
pencils to chew on at close basketball games. 

To Mr. Joseph DeSisto: six Sam Huffs, four 
Paul Hornungs, and a Johnny Unitis to make 
up his agressive eleven. 

To Miss Anita Drisko: a supply of T.V. dinners 
for girls who burn meals. 

To Mr. Roland Holmes: a referee to control 
his discussions with Mrs. Urann. 

To Miss Jeanette Jacques: a cooling system 
for that tantalizing, teasing, tormenting bub- 
bler outside 105. 

To Miss Helen Johnson: a sledge hammer to 
bang on the radiator, signalling her desire for 
more heat. 

To Miss Phyllis Johnson: a caddy to carry her 
golf bag during those tiring games. 

To Mr. Lee Johnson: the "scoop" on the neu- 
tron bomb. 



To Mr. Robert Larson: a two-week vacation on 
the Gurnet with all expenses paid by Uncle 
Sam. 

To Mr. William McAndrew: a splendid book 
of poetry by Ferlinghetti. 

To Mr. Donald Morrison: more students who 
appreciate "good" music. 

To Miss Nellie Locklin: a good definition for 
the word "infinity." 

To Mr. John Pacheco: a toupe since "grass 
doesn't grow on a busy block." 

To Mrs. Jean Patenaude: a book entitled How 

To Win Friends and Influence People. 

To Mr. Russell Randall: an automatic hand- 
stamper to help him out at basketball games. 

To Mrs. Miriam Raymond: one ready-to-use 
motto and theme for next year's graduation. 

To Mr. Harold Rogers: "flubber" for the 
sneakers of his boys to help in rebounding. 

To Mr. Mario Romano: a few revisions to the 
Sportsman's Creed. 

To Mr. Dennis Stires: a Plymouth High School 
jacket to replace the one from Rutger's. 

To Miss Sheila Sullivan: a box of coughdrops 
and a group of organized (?) cheerleaders. 

To Mrs. Leona Swartz: a homeroom — her 
escape from the closet. 

To Mr. John Tavernelli: a Latin book of key- 
notes (with the finer shade of meaning) to 
help his Latin students decipher the footnotes. 

To Mr. Charles Toohey: a rapid transit sys- 
tem between Braintree and Plymouth. 

To Mrs. Alice Urann: an ample supply of 
dimes to bet on next year's football games. 

To Mrs. Ruth Volta: 500 cases of measles, as- 
sorted shades. 

To Mrs. Marian Whiting: a private secretary 
for a secretary. 

To the Class of "63": We reluctantly leave 
the senior boys next year's sophomore girls. 

To the Class of "64": we affectionately leave 
the excitement of breaking in the new high 
school. 



60 



Honored Students Represent Plymouth High 






STUDENT GOVERNMENT DAY 
REPRESENTATIVE 

Alton Mattioli 



BEST GIRL CITIZEN 
Marilyn Neri 



TUFTS CONFERENCE 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Marilyn Neri and Robert Montanari 



STUDENT EXCHANGE 
COMMITTEE 

Anne Kusmin, Miss Phyllis Boucher, 
Miss Phyllis Johnson, Delia Maccafer- 
ri. Standing: Kenneth Taveres, Diane 
Newey, Richard Clark. 



REPRESENTATIVE TO 
GIRLS' STATE 

Deborah Cohen 




REPRESENTATIVES TO 
BOYS' STATE 

Paul Diesel and Francis Rose 




SENIOR STANDOUTS 



MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED 

Deborah Cohen 
Robert Maraghy 



MOST TALENTED 

Evelyn Furtado 
Richard Almeida 



MOST WITTY 

Margo Prince 
William Guerra 





BEST LOOKING 

Charlene Hathaway 
Michael Zona 



Diane Gonsalves 
Paul Giammarco 



62 







BEST DANCERS 

Dorothy Costa 
Cary Barnes 



BEST ATHLETES 

Joyce Devine 
James Gardner 



DONE MOST FOR P.H.S. 

Lynne Pedrini 
Robert Montanar 




WmfflBlimflmii 



NATIONAL 
GOALS 
SEMINAR 



President Eisenhower, concerned about 
the necessity for a reaffirmation of Goals 
for Americans, appointed a commission of 
distinguished citizens to investigate what the 
intent and scope of our national purpose 
should be. 

In Massachusetts the State Department 
of Education was equally concerned about a 
program for action in the 60's, which would 
involve a more realistic approach to civic 
education generally. Therefore, Dr. Thomas 
Curtin, Director of the Massachusetts State 
Department of Civic Education, decided to 
motivate a re-examination of our national 
purpose, and he chose Plymouth High School 
to create the pilot course. 

Accordingly, fourteen top seniors were 
chosen as a seminar group to explore The 
Goals for Americans. Among the distinguish- 
ed speakers participating in the seminar with 
the students were Mr. Paul Eisel, Executive 
Secretary of the American Assembly, Colum- 
bia University; Dr. Franklin Patterson, Di- 
rector of the Tufts Civic Education Center; 
Mrs. Mildred Mahoney, Chairman of the 
Massachusetts Commission against Discrim- 
ination; Dr. Francis X. Guindon, Assistant 
Director of State Colleges; Dr. Thomas Cur- 
tin, Director of the Massachusetts State De- 
partment of Civic Education. 

Several field trips were sponsored in con- 
nection with the course. One involved a trip 
to the State House to explore the democratic 
process. Another visit was made to investi- 
gate communications media; this trip center- 
ed around The Christian Science Monitor 
and WBZ radio and television facilities. A 
third trip was made to Boston to observe the 
cultural advantages available in the area. 
Mrs. Jack Gardner's Fenway Palace, The 
Boston Museum of Art, and the Massachu- 
setts College of Art were given critical at- 
tention by the students. 

The student reaction to the seminar has 
been to favor enrichment of the curriculum; 
adoption of a course in Art Appreciation; one 
in the study of communications media, by 
researching topics in depth; and a plan for 
student participation in local, state, and na- 
tional elections in order to bridge the gap 
between the textbook and civic practice. 




64 



Seated: M. Sherman, C. Broadbent, Miss Phyllis 
Boucher, Mrs. Alice Urann, Mrs. Miriam Roymond, 
M. Neri, D. Cohen, J. Wirzburger. Standing: A. Mat- 
tioli, R. Montanari, J. Shaw, A. Souza, R. Maraghy, 
F. Rose, D. Engstrom, G. Davidson. Absent when 
picture wos taken: W. Radcliff. 






■ 





7ji 





CLASS 

OF 
1963 



OFFICERS 
Seated: Donna Henning, Secre- 
tary; Kenneth Tavares, President; 
Dorothy Searles, Treasurer. 
Standing: Miss Iris Albertini, Ad- 
visor; Charles Wall, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Miss Phyllis Johnson, Ad- 
visor. 



Learning Makes A Man Fit Company Fo 




Row 1: J. Cavicchi, A. Broman, M. Burgess, M. Bagnell, 
L. Botelho, S. Carafoli, A. Albertini, D. Barlow, D. Cor- 
der, J. Carreau, E. Costa. Row 2: M. Cotti, D. Chase, D. 
Botelho, P. Balboni, B. Askins, D. Bumpus, A. Bartlett, 



J. Corshia, R. Craw, D. Cavicchi, K. Barkhouse. Row 3: 
A. Cotti, R. Corbett, W. Correa, S. Belsito, J. Canal, W. 
Cotti, T. Baker, S. Cavicchi, C. Crowell, D. Carreau. 



f.6 




i^Hl 




First row: M. Lamb, M. Koblontz, L. Holmes, A. Kus- 
min, D. Henning, K. Keller, M. Devery, D. Kane, C. 
Martin. Second row: J. McKay, P. Miller, B. Marston, 



D. Maccaferri, E. MacPhee, S. Lynn, S. Holmes, T. 
Kuhn, S. Moreau. Third row: E. Herries, R. Joseph, D. 
Ireland, J. Lawrence, D. Lekberg, R. Morris, L. Hanelt. 




First row: J. Melevsky, E. Rosetti, J. Robbins, P. Pim- 
ental,, P. Palavanchi, A. Perry, J. Pratt, S. Reid, C. 
Nickerson. Second row: J. Pratt, S. LaVoie, P. Roessel, 



S. Pascoe^ J. Maskell, C. Landrigan, K. Longever, P. 
Miller, C. Petit. Third row: C. Reese, R. Sampson, J. 
Prout, E. Pratt, T. Rapoza, D. Roderick, J. Nichols. 



As sophomores we entered the high school, 
anxious to join and enjoy the many activities. 
We cheered wildly for the football team, 
which had one of its finest seasons, and for 
our championship basketball team. Although 
we were only sophomores in the eyes of the 



other classes, everyone agreed that our dance, 
"Springtime Serenade," was lots of fun and 
profitable too. With the coming of fall, we 
eagerly awaited the spring when, as juniors, 
we would have our prom. 



68 



■ 






*! A 



O 




First row: S. Wood, E. Silva, K. Seiden, S. Strassel, C. 
Silvia, K. Sitta, M. Wall, J. Rougeau, D. Wilson. Second 
row: D. Schlecht, R. Stefani, J. Sinoski, J. Slade, J. 
Tavares, D. Searles, W. Tessin, S. Trask, J. Sears. 



JUNIORS 



Once a student becomes a junior at PHS, 
his school days are busier than ever. He takes 
a more active part in some of the extra cur- 
ricular activities offered, and he also begins 
to accept more responsibilities in order to be 
well prepared for the duties of a senior. A 
junior must work hard at his studies and learn 
to co-operate with the teachers who are help- 
ing him prepare for future life. However, the 
junior year at PHS isn't all work and respon- 
sibilities because a junior is eligible for more 
positions in the school than he was as a sopho- 
more. He also has the Junior Prom to plan 
for and anticipate. The junior year — the 
"middle" year — in high school is really one 
of the best a student spends. 



Third row: J. Shaw, G. Swift, L. Strassel, E. Tolonen, 
R. Smith, H. Schiel, C. Wall, R. Tavares, P. Wild, R. 
Wilson. 



"And so I said to 
him ..." 




Marsha helps Allan man the 
information booth. 



69 




CLASS 

OF 

1964 



OFFICERS 

Seated: Paul Fowler, Treasurer; 
Joseph Sylva, President; Norman 
Zaniboni, Vice-President; Brenda 
Stern, Secretary. Standing: Mr. 

David Barlow, Mr. Russell Ran- 
dall, advisors. 



Knowledge Comes 




First row: M. Costa, M. Cook, A. Belanger, S. Carter, 
A. Burgess, C. Cabral, N. Briggs, A. Ceccarelli, J. Bas- 
inski, C. Cotti. Second row: D. Arnold, J. Costa, S. Ca- 
vicchi, P. Boyer, J. Brigida, K. Borgatti, S. Bergamini, 



P. Bourne, B. Bonfiglio, D. Bradley, C. Baumgartner, 
D. Brown. Third row: G. Banker, P. Alves, R. Bonna, 
M. Andrews, J. Birnstein, R. Agnew, L. Brewster, P. 
Bongiovanni, S. Braz, C. Bongiovanni. 



70 



i 



Did you see the new girl? 





I have a senior; how about 
you? 



To drink or not to drink. 



Jut Wisdom Lingers — Tennyson 



"» -wl fcs-=l 




First row: J. Furtado, L. Doll, P. Dahl, V. Girard, G. 
Douglas, P. Ferrari, D. Deighton, G. Dearn, M. Diaz. 
Second row: G. Gavoni, P. Callery, E. Costa, L. Fuller, 



R. Frost, K. Davis, M. Gallerani, S. Gallagher, J. Gren- 
nell. Third row: R. Correira, R. Fry, R. Hedge, W. Craw, 
M. Freyermuth, D. Caldwell, R. Greaves, P. Fowler. 



■ 



71 




First Row: N. Hanelt, S. Johnson, D. Hunter, V. Harris, 
D. Hamblin, M. Hoi I is, G. Guaraldi, J. Govoni, V. Har- 
low, P. Hale, M. Hallenbeck, D. Hathaway. Second Row: 
R. Mazalewski, K. Libby, S. Kaiser, J. Krueger, L. 
Jenness, B. Knowles, D. Dunlap, J. Larson, W. Minsky, 



W. Moores, R. Morey, J. Keller, B. Macomber. Third 
Row: P. LaVoie, W. Marsh, R. Luz, P. Maccaferri, R. 
Maraghy, S. Leonardi, C. Kendrick, M. Lewis, J. Lap- 
ham, P. Malaguti, R. Jefska, D. Morgardo, P. McKay. 




First Row: L. Otto, M. Nickerson, C. Malaguti, M. L. 
Oliveira, M. Lopes, A. Osborne, P. Linehan, K. Lee, S. 
Lodi, M. Merchant, M. E. Luz, B. Morse. Second Row: 
J. Parker, W. Parker, C. Melahoures, P. McGovern, C. 
Medeiros, K. O'Fihelly, G. Morey, S. Nelson, R. Nicker- 



In the early course of senior high doings, 
sophomores feel overshadowed by the seniors 
and juniors. However, with the fall election 
of class officers and an occasional class meet- 
ing, they begin to get into the swing of high 
school life. In early spring the Sophomore Hop 



son, R. Petit, K. Reid, G. Robbins. Third Row: D. Perry, 
G. Neal, A. Santos, J. Pierson, R. Ragazzini, R. Owens, 
B. Ollerhead, W. Morrison, P. Romano, P. Pinnetti, J. 
Sears, J. Parker. 



helps to build up the class treasury and pro- 
vide responsibilities for many willing workers. 
By the year's end, there is hope for these un- 
fortunate ones. Someday the majority will be 
seniors. 



' 



72 



M 




First row: P. Pimental, G. Sampson, S. Pacheco, G. Park- 
er, D. Pearce, J. Pratt, S. Parsons, P. Rose, V. Roderick, 
C. Prussman, C. Petit, A. Patenaude. Second row: R. 
Trask, G. Silva, M. Pearson, H. Prussman, S. Sampson, 
A. Richardson, J. Saunders, J. Romano, M. Smith, 



K. Strassel, K. Stewart, E. Sharp. Third row: E. Swales, 
C. Taormina, R. Thomas, P. Tache, D. Short, M. Stefani, 
K. Stevens, F. Vaughn, D. Tappan, P. Tache, G. Sher- 
man. 



SOPHOMORES 



Lowly sophomores who entered high school in 
the fall discovered a wholly different world 
awaiting them. So much more trust and re- 
sponsibility were theirs; they were treated as 
young adults. First, homerooms alphabetical- 
ly arranged allowed for new friendships. 
Classes, too, seemed strange at first as class 
rolls varied from period to period. Recesses 



First row: M. Thomas, B. Silva, L. Smith, M. Viera, L. 
Stiles, S. Wood, L. Zoccolante, L. Shaw, B. Winokur, 
K. Sullivan, B. Stern, C. Wolfenden. Second row: C. 
Souza, B. Snyder, L. Watterson, L. Watterson, S. Ship- 
per, S. Stefani, J. Valenziano, M. Thimas, M. Souza, G. 



M 



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of mixed grades were social goldmines. And 
then there were such things as the lOc-a-week 
plan and the S.A.S. charity project, and the 
system of carrying report cards to various 
classes for marks — slow torture instead of re- 
ceiving one initial shock. Things were so very 
different! Yes, sophomore year has been a 
year of transition. 



Woodward, M. Viera, D. Viera, J. Willis, V. Swift. Third 
row: G. Zoccolante, N. Zaniboni, S. Weston, G. Wright, 
W. Willard, J. Sylva, P. Thomas, B. Skulsky, C. Strot- 
man, C. Wirtzburger, L. Verda. 



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On December 9, 1 961 , the senior class spon- 
sored the Kandy Kane Kaper. The dance fea- 
tured many contests and we were paid a visit 
by "Santa Claus," who presented prizes to 
the members of the senior class, which was 
the best represented. 



■i \ \ 




Our "most athletic" worms up for 
some hot skiing trip. 



"We'll have to consider your applica- 
tion to the Grubb Club." 



DANCES 




On March 9 the S.A.S. dance, the Shamrock Stomp, 

was held with Billy Guerra and Cary Barnes spinning 
the discs. Paul Giammarco and Brenda Stern were 
the "Danny Boy" and "Miss Shamrock" of the eve- 
ning. Mr Stires put on a skit "Music for Nebishes," 
and an enjoyable time was had by all. 



"... Boys will be required to wear 
ties and suit coats . . ." 



Everyone, and I mean everyone, is 
doing the twist! 









'61 JUNIOR PROM 

The class of '62 danced to the music of 
Ken Reeves' orchestra in the P.H.S. auditor- 
ium, which was decorated on a floral motif. 
The refreshments were served in the gym, 
across the corridor, set up to give the illusion 
of a sidewalk cafe. "Moments to Remember" 
was a success for the class and its guests, and 
a profit was realized by the class of '62. 





Candy greets chaperons in 
reception line. 




. £ <"><« JrL ■ • ? La 




Junior officers escort chaperons 
onto the floor. 



New faces in the traditional grand 
march. 



11 Moments To Remember' 



'We could have danced all night. 





Just as strenuous toil built the Mayflower, so do our 
school activities promote spirit and leadership. While 
the vessel was being fitted out, plans which would 
insure a successful voyage were made. And while stu- 
dents are still in their formative years, they acquire 
knowledge and skills through extra-curricular activi- 
ties not otherwise engendered in their every-day stud- 
ies. Ability gained by participating whole-heartedly in 
school activities makes the school a vital force in our 
lives. 





m 




76 



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Informal moment in the Honor Society 



Scholarship-Character-Leadership-Service 



Members cf the Massasoit Chapter of the 
National Honor Society are chosen on the 
basis of scholarship, charcter, leadership, and 
service. There has been a Plymouth chapter 
for thirty-three years. The purpose of the So- 
ciety is to honor students with high academic 
standards. Each year twelve per cent of the 



senior class is inducted into the Society in 
April, and five per cent of the junior class 
during the fourth marking period. The Society 
sponsors the school handbook, furnishes ush- 
ers for graduation and other functions, and 
maintains the bulletin board in the main cor- 
ridor. 



First Row: Karen Barufaldi, Marilyn Neri, Melody Sherman, Deborah Cohen. Second Row: 
Francis Rose, Miss Phyllis Boucher, Alton Mattioli, Robert Montanari. 



"** 



i'-V^fC 



Commencement Plans Responsibility of 







HONOR GROUP 



Each year at the end of the second mark- 
ing period, seniors who have maintained an 
average of eighty-five or higher during their 
three years in Plymouth High School meet 
with Mrs. Miriam Raymond and Miss Phyllis 
Boucher to plan the graduation. Under chair- 
man Alton Mattioli, the group plan all parts 
of the graduation exercises, including prepa- 
ration of programs, staging, decorating, and 
devising a theme and speeches. The various 
decisions are discussed and voted upon ac- 
cording to the rules of parliamentary proced- 
ure. When all business is completed, the 
chairman reports to the class and all seniors 
participate in the production of their gradu- 
ation exercises. 



Honor Group discusses graduation theme. 



I I 




First Row: D. Cohen, L. Pedrini, M. Sherman, D. Tre- 
panier. Second Row: J. Vincent, J. Feci, M. Neri, A. 
Mattioli, M. Prince, J. Secondo, K. Barufaldi, G. David- 



son. Third Row: P. Giammarco, F. Rose, A. Souza, Miss 
Phyllis Boucher, Mrs. Miriam Raymond, R. Maraghy, 
D. Engstrom, R. Montanari. 



■ 



79 



-i iff 



Nrafwsa 



S. A. S, Encompasses 

Entire Student 
Body 



EXECUTIVE BOARD 
Stephen Cavicchi, vice-president; David Engstrom, 
treasurer; Dorothy Costa, secretary; Robert Mon- 
tanari, president. 




The Student Activities Society is devoted 
to festering a democratic atmosphere within 
the school and developing responsibility 
among its members, the entire student body. 

The Executive Board, sponsored by Mrs. 
Helen Bagnall, initiates and executes the 
organization's activities. So outstanding has 
been the S.A.S. program that Plymouth re- 
ceived the Massachusetts Principals' Associa- 
tion award this year. 



For the second year the school participated 
in the Annual Youth Citizenship Conference 
at Tufts, an unprecedented honor. Student 
Government Day, Student Exchange Day, the 
Cerebral Palsy Charity Project, the reception 
for college alumni, elections, parties, and 
dances further highlight the program — prov- 
ing that youth, with understanding supervi- 
sion, can live up to high aims and duties. 




THE COUNCIL 



First row: A. Kusmin, E. Furtado, D. Engstrom, D. Costa, 
Mrs. Helen Bagnall, S. Cavicchi, R. Montanari, N. Segal, 
J. Cavicchi. Second row: G. Zoccolante, R. Bonna, C. 
Cotti, A. Patenaude, L. Shaw, P. Fowler, J. Sylvia, D. 



Henning, J. Sinoski 
Clark, C. Kendrick, 
let. 



Third row: F. Rose, R. Andrews, R. 
R. Maraghy, K. Tavares, A. Bart- 



80 



11 W 



F/K»Y A. <■ r 





Mrs. Bagnall, S.A.S. advisor, accepts books 
awarded to the Council from Mrs. Ray For- 
niciari, representing the Sears Roebuck 
Foundation. 



« '■ 9 



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President Robert Montanari conducts a meeting of 
the Student Council. 



Dr. Thomas J. Curtin presents Mr. Bongiovanni with 
a citation awarded to the Student Council by the 
Secondary School Principals Association. 





,.%'•: 




1 




I 







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Special delegates to the Student Council 
assist the president in activity programming. 
Seated: Marilyn Neri, Pilgrim editor-in-chief; 
Robert Montanari, S.A.S. president; Francis 
Rose, senior class president. Standing: Ken- 



neth Tavares, junior class president; Joseph 
Sylva, sophomore class president; Alton Mat- 
tioli, Student Government Day Representa- 
tive. 



■ 
I ■ 

IfiflrH 



Smooth-working Staff Completes I 



Under the supervision of faculty advisor 
Mr. Roland Holmes and editor-in-chief Mari- 
lyn Neri, the 1962 Pilgrim staff has worked 
diligently to capture this past year between its 
covers. Checking and double-checking the 
spelling of names, identifying group pictures, 
drawing layouts, writing and typing copy, 



snapping and captioning candids, and proof- 
reading took many hours of after school time 
and many nights of burning the midnight oil. 
However, planning and editing this yearbook 
has provided the staff with the most gratify- 
ing and happiest experiences in their three 
years of high school. 




EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Seated, Row 1: Robert Maraghy, Senior Statistics; Joyce Furtado, Art, Row 2: Diane Newey, Girls' Sports; Carol 

Devine, Girls' Sports; Alton Mattioli, Boys' Sports; Rob- Parks, Senior Specials; Gordon Davidson, Literary; Fran- 

ert Montanari, Senior Specials; Marilyn Neri, Editor-in- cis Rose, Boys' Sports; Paul Giammarco, Literary; Margo 

Chief; Mr. Roland Holmes, Advisor; Deborah Cohen, Prince, Typing; Karen Barufaldi, Senior Statistics, Doro- 

Photography; Warren Radcl iff. Art; Missing, Evelyn thy Costa, Literary. 



Marilyn Neri, Editor-in-Chief; 
Mr. Roland Holmes, Faculty Ad- 
visor; Candy Muzzioli, Business 
Manager. 



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7 •«'••- V, 



962 Pilgrim 



The staff has done its best to give a com- 
plete and accurate record of P.H.S. — its fac- 
ulty, students, curriculum, events, activities, 
and athletics. It hopes that it has given its 
readers a treasure chest of memories which 
will enable them to relive the years' events 
once again with happy hearts. 





~<V 'W- 











SENIOR STATISTICS 
First row: D. Gonsalves, C. Broadbent, K. Barufaldi, 
R. Maraghy, Co-editors; M. Walton, M. Stefani. Sec- 
ond row: M. Hallenbeck, G. Dawson, A. Souza, C. 
Shaw, J. Vincent. 



TYPISTS 
Seated: M. Prince, Editor; D. Silva. Second row: L. 

Raymond, M. Pincelli, T. David, J. DeCost. 






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1 



PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF 
Seated: S. Almeida, D. Cohen, Editor; K. Thomas. 
Second row: M. Bagnall, C. Melahoures, S. Fortini, C. 
Nicoli, L. Costa, K. Tavares, F. Brenner, B. Skulsky. 



83 



I 



Active Business Staff Insure! 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Row 1: J. Guidoboni, J. Graziono, B 
Stern, D. Searles, D. Kane, J. Sinoski, 
D. Maccaferri, B. Henderson, P. Roes- 
sel; Row 2: B. Knowles, L. Holmes, N. 
Hayes, J. Melevsky, K. Brighton, S 
Sampson, J. Secondo, M. Zanotti. Ab- 
sent when picture was token: C Muz- 
zioli, Business manager. 




ART STAFF 

D. Engstrom, W. Radcliff, Co-Editor; J. Harris, D. Wil 
son, V. Harris, Mr. Patrick Berry, A. Kusmin, J. Wirz 
burger, E. Furtado, Co-Editor; H. West, K. Lee, P. Dah 




Pilgrim Financing 



■■■ 




SPORTS STAFF 

Seated: A. Mattioli, J. Devine, F. Rose, D. Newey, Co-Editors. 
Row 2: R. Clark, S. Holmes, M. Koblantz, P. Perry, S. Cavicchi, 
C. Silvia, D. Ferazzi, A. Silva, D. Henning. 



Working in pairs in their assigned territories, the 
business staff gets out into the community to solicit 
ads and professional and friends' sponsorship in Ply- 
mouth and neighboring towns. The staff also analyzes 
publication expenses, plans the layout of the ad sec- 
tion, and handles collection and billing. A variety of 
stimulating assignments provides worthwhile exper- 
ience to the eighteen staff members. 





SENIOR SPECIALS STAFF 

Row 1: T. Frazier, C. Parks, R. Montanari, Co-Editors; D. Morgardo, 
J. Wirzburger, D. Clark. Row 2: J. Romano, L. Cleveland, M. Sher- 
man, N. Segal, L. Zarella, N. Bennett. 



LITERARY STAFF 
Seated: C. Wolfenden; G. Davidson, P. Giammarco, D. Costa, Co-Editors; 
Row 2: K. Sitta, M. Burgess, S. Pascoe, P. Hale, S. Wood, A. Patenaude, P. 
Palavanchi, S. Lynn, N. Briggs, M. Baler, E. MacPhee. 



85 



Thrift Is Encouraged 



"Pay your ten cents a week" is the familiar 
cry that re-echoes throughout the halls of 
P.H.S. every morning. Those who heed the call 
of the homeroom collectors and subscribe to 
this voluntary plan are entitled to free ad- 
mission to all home athletic events, reduced 
rates at all "away" games, and a free copy 
of the Pilgrim. All this is for $3.80 a year! 



To encourage the sound habit of thrift, 
students are urged to make weekly deposits 
in their school bank accounts. Under the sup- 
ervision of Mrs. Helen Bagnall, the Student 
Council alternate representatives gather de- 
posits for transfer to the bank each Wed- 
nesday. The incentive of accumulating in- 
terest promotes the establishment of regular 
saving. The funds in a student's account can 
provide real assistance toward attaining fu- 
ture goals. 



TEN CENTS A WEEK COLLECTORS 



First row: V. Dallasta, A. Patenaude, A. Albertini, S. 
Reid, R. Sampson, Mario Romano, A. Cavicchi, J. 
Waitt, D. Morgardo, J. Guidoboni, K. Barufaldi. Sec- 
ond row: A. Ceccarelli, J. Romano, K. Reid, C. Wirtz- 
burger. A. Belanger, S. Lodi, M. Hallenbeck, J. Vin- 



cent, A. Perry, J. Sinoski, L. Covell. Third row: L. Buck- 
ingham, K. Stuart, R. Morris, T. Maini, R. Morey, P. 
Maccaferri, F. Fowler, P. Fowler, G. Banker, G. Zoc- 
colante. 






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BANKERS 
First row: P. Perry, W. Radcliff, 
R. Keller, R. Clark, Mrs. Helen 
Bagnall, J. Waitt, J. Vincent, B. 
Stern. Second row: D. Searles, P. 
Curtis, D. Wilson, D. Dunlap, P. 
Hale, P. Maccaferri, E. MacPhee, 
L. Zoccolante, G. Banker. 



wfX 



Talents Are Developed 




BAND 



First row: R. Trask, M. Pratt, F. Cavicchi, P. Bon- 
giovanni, R. Davis, L. Strassel, Mr. John Pacheco, C. 
Parsons, R. Almeida, B. Emond, J. Pacheco, E. Bibeau, 
O. Holman, P. Malaguti, C. Taormina. Second row: 
Band Manager R. Burton, P. Doll, P. LaVoie, S. Vick- 
ery, C. Medeiros, D. Morgado, J. Wirzburger, C. Bon- 



giovanni, B. McLean, R. Figueiredo, R. Maraghy, J. 
Nichols, T. Maini, E. Herries. Third row: F. Shaw, G. 
Neal, J. Parker, D. Engstrom, C. Wall, S. Braz, C. 
Kendrick, P. Pinnetti, W. Correa, W. Minsky, K. Stew- 
art. 



The band, under the direction of Mr. John 
Pacheco, meets three times each week to 
rehearse the special arrangements scheduled 
for its early spring concert. During the fall 
the band plays at football games, helping 



to kindle the enthusiasm of the spectators. 
"Cooperative" is the word which best de- 
scribes our band. We appreciate our band's 
willingness to give so self lessly its time and 
energy. 






'• •> 



Majorette: Cheryl Parsons. 



/) 



Band Leaders: Anne Kusmin, Delia Maccaferri, Jean Melevsky. 




■m 




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I I 



TRAVEL 
CLUB 



First row: C. Silvia, D. Henning, A. Kusmin, B. Balboni, D. Cohen, J. Melevsky, Miss Albertini, C. Parks, 
M. Zanotti, B. Henderson, L. Zarella, N. Segal, J. Secondo, J. Wirzburger, D. Maccaferri. Second row: 
C. Parsons, B. Bonfiglio, P. Bourne, P. Boyer, G. Woodward, C. Martin, D. Furtado, P. GiaccagliaJ. Graz- 
lano, D. Searles, K. Falconieri, J. Sinoski, S. Santheson, J. Govoni, B. Skulsky, J. Lorson, K. Sullivan, L. 
Zoccolante, R. Clark, A. Mattioli. Third row: J. Guidoboni, C. Cotti, C. Melahoures C. Knowles, M. Souza, 
B. Stern, C. Wolfenden, V. Girard, B. Winokur, L. Shaw, V. Harlow, P. Dahl, A. Ceccarelli, J. Romano, 
A. Patenaude, C. Wirtzburger, S. Bergamini, W. Radcliff, P. Bongiovanni. Fourth row: S. Lodi, J. Saun- 
ders, D. Dunlap, D. Wilson, J. Basinski, S. Sampson, A. Richardson, P. McGovern, J. Govoni, C. Petit, 
M. Burgess, W. Parker, W. Minsky, W. Moores, S. Holmes. 



The Travel Club's main objective is to fur- 
ther the interests of would-be globe trotters. 
Under the direction of Miss Iris Albertini, the 
club holds programs including speakers and 
colored slides of foreign countries. A high- 
light of the years activities is the spring trip 
to a nearby point of interest. 



Each year English teachers train various 
students to help manage the English Library. 
These students work before school and during 
the activity period to help keep the books in 
good condition. The librarians stamp and date 
books and make sure they are returned on 
time. The English classroom library was in- 
stituted to provide students easy access to a 
variety of excellent literature and thus stimu- 
late reading. 









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ENGLISH 
LIBRARIANS 



Row 1: S. Lynn, A. Perry, Mrs. Alice 
Urann, Mr. Roland Holmes, D. Hen- 
ning, D. Searles. Row 2: J. Rougeau, 
J. Guidoboni, L. Cleveland, M. 
Prince, C. LaRocque, N. Bennett, J. 
Graziano. 



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OFFICE 
ASSISTANTS 



Seated: Mrs. Marion Whiting. Stand- 
ing: D. Cohen, L. Pedrini, K. Baru- 
faldi, M. Prince, S. Wood, R. Robi- 
scheau, N. Rowell, J. DeCost, C. 
Broadbent, J. Guidoboni, D. Macca- 
ferri. 




All Latin students have the opportunity to 
become members of the Latin Club. Meeting 
with Mr. John Tavernelli, the club held Christ- 
mas and Valentine meetings, at which cards 
were translated into Latin. The club is a mem- 
ber of the Junior Classical League, whose pur- 
pose is to encourage the study of Latin art 
and literature. 



Each year capable students are selected 
from the business course to aid Mrs. Marion 
Whiting in her numerous duties in the school 
office. These pupils perform a myriad of of- 
fice tasks, such as running errands, answer- 
ing the phone, sorting mail, and delivering 
messages. They serve not only the school but 
also themselves as they gain valuable office 
experience that will be useful in future jobs. 



First row: L. Cleveland, M. Walton, D. Costa, M. Stefani, D. Engstrom, C Parks, Mr. John 
Tavernelli, Advisor; M. Freyermuth V. Girard, K. Stewart, L. Zarella, C. Nicoli, K. Sullivan, 
D. Cohen. Second row: C. Wolfenden, L. Zoccolante, J. Govoni, C. Cotti, P. McGovern, A. 
Richardson, B. Skulsky, P. Hale, S. Lynn, A. Patenaude, S. Lodi, L. Stiles, M. Hallenbeck, J. 
Rougeau, P. Bourne. Third row: P. Palavanchi, C. Melahoures, L. Jenness, J. Larson, C. 
Medeiros, N. Briggs, P. Dahl, J. Basinski, D. Dunlap, J. Saunders, S. Sampson, D. Hathaway, 
B. Knowles, L. Holmes, C. Silvia, G. Woodward. Fourth row: G. Zoccolante, N. Zaniboni, S. 
Trask, P. Callery, D. Caldwell, W. Parker, W. Willard, M. Stefani, W. Minsky, W. Tessin, J. 
Pratt, R. Davis, J. Pearson, G. Banker, D. Bradley. 



LATIN 
CLUB 



* M 



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VARSITY CLUB 



Row 1: M. Kaplow, A. Silva, R. Andrews, R. Clark, P. 
Perry, Mr. Mario Romano, D. Ferazzi, J. Vincent, A. 
Perry, R. Keller, A. Mattioli, R. Almeida. Row 2: R. 
Terreaulr, B. Gibbs, R. Montanari, P. Wild, R. Bonna, 



C. Freyermuth, S. Cavicchi, R. Alberghini, D. Cavicchi, 
F. Rose, R. Raymond. Row 3: J. Gardner, D. Ghidoni, 
P. Gibbs, K. Tavares, M. Stefani, R. Perry, J. Canal, K. 
Stevens, R. Maraghy, R. Silva, P. Giammarco. 



Promoting Sports . . . And Good Sportsmanship 




GIRLS' SPORTS CLUB 

Row 1: M. Romano, N. Sears, K. Barufaldi, C. Muzzioli, Sponsor Sheila Sullivan, J. Wirzburger, C. Shaw, M. 

N. Segal, S. Wood, S. Almeida, C. Hathaway, T. David. Stefani, J. Rowell, C. Nicoli. 

Row 2: J. Devine, M. Walton, L. Raymond, S. Scanlon, 



Any boy who earns a letter in football, bas- 
ketball, baseball, track, or cross-country be- 
comes a member of the Varsity Club. Its 
members man the ticket and refreshment 
stands at games as their main extracurricular 
activity. The club's main purpose, however, 
is to foster good sportsmanship and to pro- 
mote high school athletics. 

The Girls' Sports Club, sponsored by Miss 
Sheila Sullivan, aims to promote athletic in- 



terest and to offer an opportunity in competi- 
tive sports to girls who may not be engaged 
in the varsity program. Juniors and seniors 
are accepted to the club by passing an exam- 
ination which determines the applicant's 
knowledge of athletics. Activities have includ- 
ed bowling, volleyball, and other non-varsity 
sports. 



90 



MARCHING GIRLS 



cS! 







The P.H.S. marching girls, under the super- 
vision of Mr. John Pacheco, consists of 43 
girls from the sophomore, junior, and senior 
classes. The group can be seen performing 
their drill routines during the half-time at 
football games, in local parades, and in the 
Senior High Band Concert. 

The fourteen senior members of the group 
received their letters along with 55 other let- 
termen at a senior assembly. 



Diane, Dorothy, ond Lynne lead the Marching Girls onto 
the field during half-time. 



Providing Half-time Entertainment 



Row 1: L. Zarella, M. Sherman, D. Costa, D. Morgardo, 
L. Pedrini, S. Almeida, E. Furtado. Row 2: S. Cavicchi, 
S. Lodi, N. Segal, J. Devine, N. Ryan, J. DeCost, B. 
Henderson, S. Wood, T. David, J. Graziano, D. Henning, 
N. Briggs. Row 3: P. McGovern, P. Dahl, A. Ceccarelli, 



J. Romano, S. Kaiser, L. Shaw, S. Carter, V. Girard, C. 
Wolfenden, B. Stern, L. Zoccolante, A. Patenaude, B. 
Winokur. Row 4: D. Barlow, M. Lamb, B. Skulsky, C. 
Wirtzburger, J. Brigida, M. Lopes, G. Guaraldi, C. 
Cotti, J. Sinoski, A Albertini. 



i I I 



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The Mayflower and her determined crew needed 
strength to withstand the hardships of their voyage. 
We require the same qualities to help us confront life. 
Through physical education and participation in 
sports, we build strong bodies, develop co-operative, 
adventuresome spirits, and grow in sportsmanship and 
physical skills. In its sports program, P.H.S. offers us 
the opportunity to make our "craft" as sturdy as was 
the Mayflower. 




li JJ 



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92 



1961 FOOTBALL 



Donald Ghidoni 



When the Plymouth High School "Blue 
Eagles" completed their football season, the 
statistics showed a record of seven wins, one 
loss, and one tie. Pre-season predictions stated 
that the football team would be lucky to win 
four games. Under the fine supervision of 
"rookie" head coach, Mr. Joseph DeSisto, 
the "Blue Eagles" proved these predictions 
wrong. They played a fine brand of football 
and displayed outstanding sportsmanship. 

Next year's football team will sorely miss 
co-captains, Alton Mattioli and Punchy Kell- 
er, along with many other outstanding sen- 
iors lost through graduation. Head coach De- 
Sisto will be optimistically looking for more 
talent among the ranks of underclassmen. 
We wish him every success. 





Plymouth vs. 
Plymouth vs. 
Plymouth 
Plymouth 
Plymouth 
Plymouth 
Plymouth vs. 
Plymouth vs. 
Plymouth vs. 



vs. 
vs. 
vs. 
vs. 



Bridgewater-Raynham 8-0 

Rockland 46-8 

Middleboro 42-6 

Whitman-Hanson 6-0 

Abington 12-6 

Falmouth 14-14 

Randolph 14-8 

Scituate 6-28 

Silver Lake 6-0 



Assistant Coach, Dennis Arresta; Head Coach, Joseph 
DeSisto; Assistant Coach, Henry Cryer; Athletic 
Director, Mario Romano. 



94 



•tfffBSff 






First row: Student Mgr. J. Clark; D. Ferazzi, R. Te- 
trealt, J. Gardner, M. Stefani, P. Gibbs, M. Zona, A. 
Mattioli, Co-captain; R. Keller, Co-captain; R. Clark, 
D. Ghidoni, C. Freyermuth, K. Stevens, B. Gibbs, As- 
sistant Coach, Henry Cryer. Second row: Coach Joseph 
DeSisto, Assistant Coach, Dennis Arresta; Student Mgr., 
R. Fry; A. Perry, D. Cavicchi, N. Zaniboni, G. Banker, 



R. Silva, J. Pierson, P. Haire, L. Brewster, R. Bonna, 
F. Rose, Student Mgr., R. Keller; Student Mgr., J. 
Shea; Athletic Director, Mario Romano; Third row: 
S. Cavicchi, J. Hathaway, P. Fowler, P. Maccaferri, R. 
Greaves, J. Canal, R. Perry, S. Leonardi, D. Carreau, 
T. Rapoza, D. Perry. 




The 1 961 Season 
In Review . . . 



BRIDGEWATER 

The Plymouth High "Blue Eagles" opened 
their 1961 football season on September 23 
against Bridgewater-Raynham Regional High. 
Marked by strong defensive play, the game 
wasn't decided until the final period, when 
quarterback Don Ghidoni threw a forty yard 
pass to halfback Jim Gardner for the winning 
tally. 



ROCKLAND 

The Plymouth "Blue Eagles" traveled to 
Rockland for their second game. From the 
opening whistle, Plymouth was in complete 
command. Dick "Punchy" Keller sparked 
both the offensive and defensive teams, scor- 
ing three times and intercepting three passes. 



ABINGTON 

The undefeated "pigskin" aces of Ply- 
mouth High journeyed to Abington, seeking 
their 5th straight decision. Richard Keller 
scored two touchdowns early in the game, 
and those two scores were enough to carry 
the "Blue Eagles" to victory. Both defensive 
lines were outstanding. 



Co-captain 
Alton Mattioli 




Co-captain 
Richard Keller 



MIDDLEBORO 

On October 7, the "Blue Eagles" played 
host to Middleboro. During the first half, a 
spirited Middleboro team matched the Ply- 
mouth boys on even terms. In the second half, 
Plymouth overwhelmed Middleboro with a 
devastating attack. Punchy Keller and Jimmy 
Gardner romped for two touchdowns apiece. 



WHITMAN-HANSON 

The fourth game of the season, played at 
Whitman-Hanson, was a furious defensive 
battle. Neither team could budge on the oth- 
er's defensive line. Finally in the third period 
Plymouth broke the ice, with Punchy Keller 
plowing over from the one yard line. 



96 



FALMOUTH 

With two regular players sidelined with in- 
juries, the Blue Eagles fought a tough, well- 
drilled Falmouth team to a 14-14 tie. Dick 
Keller and Jim Gardner played their usual 
good offensive game, while Dave Ferazzi and 
Paul Gibbs were exceptional on defense. 





_ 



drJitep 




RANDOLPH 

The Blue Eagles won their sixth victory 
against a highly-rated Randolph eleven. After 
the Blue Devils had scored on the very first 
series of downs, the Blue Eagles took control. 
Touchdowns by Dick Keller and a 53 yard 
gallop by Jim Gardner proved the deciding 
factors. 



SCITUATE 

With the Conference title at stake, the Ply- 
mouth High Blue Eagles traveled to Scituate 
to take on the Sailors. The teams battled to 
a 0-0 tie during the first half. In the second 
half the Sailors thrust forth their largest sails 
and skimmed past the Blue Eagles. The Eagles 
are to be congratulated for never quitting. 



L^_^ 






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SILVER LAKE 

On Thanksgiving Day the Plymouth Blue 
Eagles journeyed to Kingston to play peren- 
nial rival Silver Lake. During the first half 
neither team was able to score. Late in the 
third period after four plunges from the one 
yard line, "Punchy" Keller finally scored the 
only tally of the game. 



Raymond Perry 




I ■ 




First row: Donna Kane, co-captain Carol Parks, Patricia Balboni, Nancy Fortini. Second row: 
Co-captain Jean Tavares, Jean Basinski, Judy Sinoski, Diane Gonsalves. Missing: Katrina 
Keller. 



CHEERLEADERS 

Go! Plymouth, go! is the cry of the cheer- 
leaders at the football and basketball games. 
Eight girls serve on the regular squad while 
four are substitutes. With their new cheers 
and smart outfits, they lead spectators in 
sparking our teams to victory. 




BASKETBALL 




VARSITY — Bottom Row: Frank Rose, Paul Perry, Tony 
Silva, August Perry, Steve Cavicchi, Mike Zona. Second 
Row: Coach Harold Rogers, Carlton Kendrick, Paul 



The Plymouth High School hoopsters had 
another most successful season, again win- 
ning the Old Colony League title and Class 
C Tech Tourney. The team, composed large- 
ly of seniors, won two pre-season victories 
over Coyle and the Alumni. In league com- 
petition the Blue Eagles won 12 games and 
lost 2, tying with Middleboro High. This re- 
sulted in a championship play-off game at 
Silver Lake. Down by ten points at half time, 
the Blue Eagles staged a brilliant comeback 
and nipped Middleboro 52-50 for the O. C. L. 
title. Dave Ferazzi, Jimmy Gardner and 
Frankie Rose were chosen in the first ten of 
the 0. C. L. all-star team. Plymouth triumphed 
over the 0. C. L. All-Stars (65-53). Plymouth 
qualified easily for the Tech Tourney, and 
the defending Class C. Champions drew Holy 



Fowler, Richard Clark, Dick Keller, Kent Stevens, Dave 
Ferazzi, Jim Gardner. 




* 






$: 




^ 



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Family of New Bedford in first-round play. 
In a tight contest Plymouth edged the New 
Bedford team 52-47. Undefeated Oliver Ames 
High of North Easton was Plymouth's next 
opponent. Plymouth was on top, defeating 
the undefeated Hockomock League Cham- 
pions 50-39. Winning this game enabled the 
Blue Eagles to play in Boston Gardens against 
Sharon High. Plymouth again won easily 73- 
35. 

Finally, Plymouth reached the finals, and 
Plymouth was to play a strong Chelmsford 
team. This was the biggest game of the year, 
and also the last for eight seniors and Coach 
Rogers. With a smashing 69-40 victory over 
Chelmsford, the Blue Eagles completed their 
most successful basketball seasons of all time. 
Paced by the tremendous all-around play of 
Jim Gardner and Dave Ferazzi, the great 
rebounding of Frank Rose and Dick Keller, 
and the shooting and playmaking of Kent 
Stevens and Steve Cavicchi, the Blue Eagles 
captured, for the second year in a row, The 
Eastern Mass. Class "C" title, the Old Colony 
League Title and finished the season with an 
1 8-2 record. 

At this time a special tribute must be paid 
to Coach Harold Rogers, who will be retiring 
as basketball coach this year. For the past 
ten years, Mr. Rogers has been coach of bas- 
ketball at Plymouth High and has compiled 
the outstanding record of 160 wins and 60 
losses. We wish Mr. Rogers all the luck in the 
world and hope his life apart from coaching 
will be as rewarding for him as his leadership 
has been for all who have known him. 





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Now, we'll do it this way. 



Jump up, jump high! 




JUNIOR VARSITY— First Row: P. Wild, C. Freyermuth, 
D. Cavicchi, C. Kendrick, M. De Felice, B. Gibbs, P. 
Fowler. Second Row: Mgr. W. Minsky, D. Perry, P. 



Maccaferri, G. Wright, K. Stewart, L. Brewster, Mgr. 
R. Porker, Coach Henry Cryer. 




■ 




I hove it! 



VARSITY SCOREBOARD 



Plymouth 


72 


Coyle 


59 


Plymouth 


73 


Alumni 


41 


Plymouth 


90 


Hingham 


67 


Plymouth 


86 


Silver Lake 


47 


Plymouth 


70 


Whitham 


36 


Plymouth 


49 


Rockland 


42 


Plymouth 


68 


Wareham 


44 


Plymouth 


64 


Abington 


45 


Plymouth 


73 


Middleboro 


55 


Plymouth 


57 


Hingham 


47 


Plymouth 


73 


Silver Lake 


54 


Plymouth 


78 


Whitman 


59 


Plymouth 


34 


Rockland 


49 


Plymouth 


65 


Wareham 


57 


Plymouth 


65 


Abington 


53 


Plymouth 


60 


Middleboro 
Play-Off 


63 


Plymouth 


52 


Middleboro 


50 


Plymouth 


65 


0. C. L. All-Stars 


55 




Eastern M 


assachusetts Tournament 






Class C Champions 




Plymouth 


52 


Holy Family 


47 


Plymouth 


50 


Oliver Ames 


39 


Plymouth 


73 


Sharon 


35 


Plymouth 


69 


Chelmsford 


40 



Spinning the magic ball 




■ 



J. V. SCOREBOARD 

45 Coyle 52 
31 Hingham 42 
39 Silver Lake 32 
43 Whitman 26 

46 Rockland 33 
57 Wareham 20 

48 Abington 15 
38 Middleboro 20 
35 Hingham 29 

47 Silver Lake 29 

49 Whitman 28 
26 Rockland 25 
55 Wareham 43 
57 Abington 26 
41 Middleboro 33 






I Mfrf 



I 



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First row: A S;lva, R. Montanari, R. Maroghy, P. 
Perry, P. Giammarco, A. Souza, R. Andrews. Second 
row: P. Wild. R. Luz, D. Arnold, J. Vincent, G. Silva, 
M. Andrews, P. Callery, G. Dawson. Third row: W. 



Hedge, D. Caldwell, G. Wright, K. Tavares, S. Terry. 
Fourth row: J. Grennell, K. Stewart, C. Kendrick, Har- 
old Rogers, Coach. 



CROSS-COUNTRY 



The 1961 Plymouth Harriers, coached by 
"Hank" Rogers and sparked by such team 
members as Jimmy Vincent, Peter Wild, Paul 
Perry, and Roger Andrews, compiled a season 
record of 4 wins and 3 losses in league com- 
petition. In the annual league meet, held at 
Wareham, the Harriers placed third. 



Plymouth vs. Middleboro 19-44 

Plymouth vs. Canton 37-25 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 33-22 

Plymouth vs. Whitman 20-35 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 24-36 

Plymouth vs. Wareham 33-22 

Plymouth vs. Abington 21-40 

League meet team placed 3rd 

South Shore Meet team placed 4th 





A little warmup before the meet 



Coach Harold Rogers 



104 




First row left to right: B. Gibbs, D. Meekings; R. Clark, 
A. Silva. Second row left to right: R. Travassos; K. 
Tavares, Coach Harold Rogers, R. Perry, R. Andrews. 



Missing when picture was taken: S. Souza, W. Whiting, 
R. Raymond, R. Repoza, P. Gibbs, S. Holmes, B. Maf- 
fini, D. Ghidoni, P. Giammarco, J. Vincent. 



TRACK 



The 1961 track team, coached by "Hank" 
Rogers, a 10 year veteran, was successful in 
compiling a record of five wins-two losses. 
Climaxing the official track season was the 
annual intra-class meet, which was won by 
the Juniors. The team is looking forward to 
a successful 1962 season with the return of 
many of last year's stars. 



Track Record 
Plymouth vs. Rockland 
Plymouth vs. Middleboro 
Plymouth vs. Whitman-Hansen 
Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 
Plymouth vs. Abington 
Plymouth vs. Wareham 
Plymouth vs. Hingham 



21V3-621/3 

53-33 
44-41 
38-48 
32-54 
40-46 
17 2/3-68 1/ 3 




E ■ . . : ■ 



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BASEBALL '61 




Plymouth 
Plymouth 
Plymouth 
Plymouth 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 

Plymouth vs. 



Hingham 

Silver Lake 1-7 

Whitman 13-12 

Rockland 4-1 

Wareham 1-4 

Middleboro 9-12 

Abington 2-7 

Hingham 7-4 

Whitman 2-20 

Rockland 5-7 

Wareham 9-8 

Abington 6-7 

Silver Lake 2-3 

Middleboro 15-14 




Watch this curve! 



The 1961 baseball team, under Coach An- 
tone Spath, was the victim of many hard 
fought games with close scoring. Although 
the team did not attain a winning record, 
there was much spirit and aggressiveness 
shown. The hard practices and the experience 
in playing will enable this year's returning 
athletes to compile a record more indicative 
of the team's ability. 



Bottom row left to right: R. Silva, F. Rose, W. Kriegal, 
R. Guidaboni, C. Moccaferri, A. Mattioli, D. Ferazzi, J. 
Gardner. Top row left to right: Mgr. R. Craw, C. Freyer- 



muth, A. Natalini, Coach Antone Spath, J. Canal, R. 
Alberghini, R. Almeida. 





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"Batter up" is the cry as Donna Hadaway steps up to 
the plate during indoor practice. 



SOFTBALL 

Victory was the battle cry of Coach Lena 
Allaire's softball team as they chalked up a 
five wins-two losses record. The team was co- 
captained by Veronica Quintal and Joyce De- 
vine. The three girls attaining the highest 
batting averages were Judy Wild with .733, 
Katrina Keller with .708 and Joyce Devine 
with .608. 



SOFTBALL 



SOFTBALL RECORD 




Plymouth vs. Hingham 


3-24 


Plymouth vs. Abington 


21-6 


Plymouth vs. Bridgewater 


13-12 


Plymouth vs. Hingham . . . 


4-7 


Plymouth vs. Abington . . 


8-3 


Plymouth vs. Bridgewater 


12-2 


Plymouth vs. Rockland 


25-8 



Front row: L. Defabio, K. Keller, V. Beane, Co-captains V. Quintal and J. Devine, M. Walton, 
M. Stefani, C. Silvia. Last row: Manager J. Patenaude, D. Henning, R. Aldrich-Ames, E. Ag- 
new, D. Hadaway, M. Cotti, P. Roessel, H. Ferazzi. 



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A strong Plymouth offense 




FIELD HOCKEY 



Under the expert coaching of Mrs. Sandra Chev- 
erie, the girls' field hockey teams had another suc- 
cessful season. The varsity team had a record of 
four wins and two losses, with Carol Silvia the high 
scorer. The Junior Varsity had an undefeated sea- 
son with a record of four wins and one tie. 



Co-captains Carol Silvia and 
Joyce Devine 




VARSITY 
First row: Charlene Hathaway, 
Evelyn Furtado, Jean Wirzburger, 
Marilyn Koblantz. Second row: 
Carol Muzzioli, Marguerite Cotti. 
Third row: Nancy Segal, Sandra 
Almeida, Susan Wood, Margo 
Prince. 




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VARSITY SCORES 

Plymouth vs. Hingham . . . 0-6 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 9-0 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 1-0 

Plymouth vs. Abington 1-0 
Plymouth vs. Bridgewater-Raynham 0-2 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 5-0 




JUNIOR VARSITY 
First row: Donna Henning, Judy 
Cavicchi, Janet Larson. Second 
row: Ellen MacPhee, Linda Doll, 
Pamela Hale, Judy Pratt. Third 
row: Holly Ferazzi, Ann Albertini, 
Nancy Briggs, Theresa David, Ann 
Patenaude. 




Jane Graziano, co-manager; Mrs. San- 
dra Cheverie, coach; Marsha Burgess, 
co-manager. 



JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 1-0 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake ... 4-0 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 1-0 

Plymouth vs. Abington 0-0 

Plymouth vs. Bridgewater-Raynham 2-1 



Plymouth rushes in without obstructing. 



Carol Silvia loses the bully. 



109 







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VARSITY TEAM— First Row: J. Devine, J. Cavicchi, C. 
Muzzioli, M. Thimas, M. Cotti. Second Row: Co-Coptain 



J. Wirzburger, L. Doll, P. Gill, S. Sampson, E. MocPhee. 
Absent when picture was taken, Co-Captain D. Henning. 



You both missed! 




GIRLS BASKETBALL 

Despite 3 wins and 9 losses on the part of the girls' var- 
sity basketball team, much experience was given to the 
juniors and sophomores. Two outstanding players were 
seniors Joyce Devine (147 pts.) and Patricia Gill (1 1 1 pts.). 
The junior vasity had a record of six wins and four losses. 
PHS has a promising team for the near future. 



On your mark, 
get set, go! 



Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Plymouth 


vs. 



VARSITY RECORD 

Hingham 1 1-69 

Silver Lake 39-46 

Rockland 11-34 

Bridgewater 19-45 

Abington 34-35 

Hingham 16-40 

Silver Lake 25-39 

Rockland 48-35 

Bridgewater 43-40 

Abington 26-37 

Middleboro 54-28 



. & : 

■"&■'■ 



JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 8-32 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 16-9 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 14-23 

Plymouth vs. Bridgewater 21-8 

Plymouth vs. Abington ... 22-12 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 18-19 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake .... 18-5 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 29-26 

Plymouth vs. Abington 23-28 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 38-21 




-4 






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Watch the ref! 




JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM — First Row: J. De- 
Cost, Captain B. Henderson, D. Hadaway, S. 
LaVoie. Second Row: A. Osborne, C. Wirtz- 
buger, S. Saunders, M. Koblantz. 



Get that rebound, Gillis 






1 1 ■ 



I 



A. Pate 



naude, mana 



dra Cheverie, coach; N. B 



ger; C. Hathaway, timer; Mrs. Sar 



riggs, manager. 




TENNIS 




Swing now, ploy later. 



Although the 1961 tennis team did not score any 
victories, it displayed an admirable fighting spirit. None 
of the opponents claimed victory without a hard battle. 
Our toughest competitor for the season was undefeated 
Scituate, who beat PHS 7-0 both times we played them. 



* 



ft 




There's those spots again. 



y \4 



Tennis 


Record 






We 


They 


Hingham 





5 


Silver Lake 


1 


4 


Scituate 





7 


Duxbury 


2 


4 


Hingham 


2 


3 


Silver Lake 


1 


4 


Scituate 





7 


Duxbury 


1 


3 




TENNIS TEAM 
S. Wood, J. Guidoboni, H. Cavicchi, C. 
Broadbent, L. Raymond, J. O'Neil, J. 
Feci, M. Koblantz, N. Parsons, C. Shaw, 
A. Brewster, S. LaVoie, C. Muzzioli. 



i 




I 12 




nmsvi 



SffiHQ ■■ 






IH 



■ . 



OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 




TO THE 
CLASS 




1 14 



GAS 

The Safe, Dependable Fuel 

PLYMOUTH GAS 

Pilgrim 6-9300 
1 Main St. Ext. Plymouth 



MASSASOIT VENDING 
MACHINES 

Hot Coffee Hot Chocolate 

Beverages - Food - Ice Cream 

Cigarettes 

"a snack at the drop of a coin" 



22 Brewster St. 



PI 6-1713 



Congratulations to the Class of '62 

CELLAR'S SERVICE STATION 

AND 

"SNACK BAR" 

Manomet, Mass. 




Congratulations 
to the Seniors 



M & M SPORTING GOODS COMPANY 



Pilgrim 6-1915 



35 Main Street 



115 







Waltham 


Oil Burner 


B. 


P. S. Paint 




PLYMOUTH HARDWARE, 


11. 






and 








MI PLUMBING CO. 






42-44 


Court Street Telephone PI 


6-0265 




Plymouth, Mass. 







116 



STAN DISH MOTORS 



^CHEVROLET 



10 Water Street 



PI 6-1945 



Congratulations from 
your friends at the 

METROPOLITAN LIFE 
INSURANCE CO. 

2 School Street 
Plymouth and Hyannis 



Federal Furnace Road 
Tel. Pilgrim 6-0803 

ELLIS HAVEN 

Cape Cod's Finest 
Camping Area 

PLYMOUTH 

MASSACHUSETTS 



To The Class of '62 

& 

The Future Builders 

of America 

GOOD LUCK 



KING! TON faml** c« 



KINGSTON « HIGHWAY 3A 4 PLYMOUTH 



PARKING 



KINGSTON LUMBER 



TEDESCHIS 
SUPER 
MARKET 



ONE-STOP SouaeXs LUMBER 



TZ&mLLlilLU^ \^'Js>ttl 



14 MAIN ST. • KINGSTON • TtS,- PI 63200 



117 




FRIENDS 


A Friend 


Raymond Craw, Jr. 


Another Friend 


Alice David 


Miss Albertini 


Mr. and Mrs. Clifden W. Devine 


Alves Shoe Store 


Mrs. Dutton 


Beatrice Andrews 


Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Eddy 


John Andrews 


Mr. and Mrs. Walder J. Engstrom 


Anonymous 


Mr. and Mrs. Francis Folger 


Samuel Arons & Son 


Joey Falconieri 


Selma Webster Arruda 


Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Furtado 


Jane Baker 


Mr. and Mrs. Orville I. Gantt 


Bartlett Oil Company 


Mr. and Mrs. Telio P. Giammarco 


Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Barufaldi 


Gorn's Esso Service Station 


Charles Benea, D. M. D. 


Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Govoni 


Seymour Bluhm 


Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Gray 


Phyllis R. Boucher 


Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Green 


Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brenner 


Haire's Antique Shop 


Guy Brigida 


Mr. Robert Hall 


Bruno's Service Station 


Harlow Farm 


Mr. and Mrs. Earle Burgess 


Mrs. Harold A. Hunter, Jr. 


Canevazzi's Market 


Evelyn G. Hathaway 


Cantoni Oil & Coal Company 


James Hathaway 


Mr. and Mrs. Delfo Cavicchi 


Phil and Dana Henning 


Suzanne M. Cavicchi 


Hurra 


Ann Ceccarelli 


Jeanette C. Jacques 


Charm Beauty Shop 


Lee Johnson 


Churchill's Service Station 


Dr. and Mrs. Harry Keller 


Harold G. Clark 


Mr. and Mrs. Richard Keller 


Mr. and Mrs. Warren H. Clark 


Kingston Flying A 


Mr. and Mrs. Beecher A. Clausson 


Kingston Service Station 


Costa's Repair Service 


W. S. Knowles, Jr. 


Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Cleveland 


Dr. Edward Krensky 



1 18 



MORE 


FRIENDS 


Ted Lippold 


Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Ruas 


Louis' Barber Shop 


Clifford E. Sampson 


Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Loving 


Mrs. Miriam Santheson 


Betty MacDuffee 


Mrs. Elizabeth Santos 


Hugh R. Maraghy 


Mr. and Mrs. John Searles 


Marois Market 


Mr. and Mrs. Peter Secundo 


Mr. and Mrs. Alton Mattioli 


Rev. and Mrs. David Shaeffer 


Mayflower Awning Company 


Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Shaw 


Mayflower Cleaners 


Sheehan's Store 


Mr. and Mrs. C. McClain 


Mr. and Mrs. Francis Silvia 


Mrs. Charles Melahoures 


Mr. and Mrs. Louis N. Silvia 


Mr. and Mrs. R. Mullaney and Susie Alfred J. Sitta 


Mr. and Mrs. Michael Montanari 


Mr. and Mrs. George Skulsky 


Mr. and Mrs. Warren Morey 


Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stefani, Sr. 


Neut 


Stein Furniture Store 


Miss Anne M. Minelli 


Eunice M. Strautman 


North Plymouth Liquor Mart 


Stefani Barber Shop 


O'Keefe Hat Shop 


Joan and Dean Stevens 


C. Paul Shoe Repairing 


Mrs. Leona Swartz 


Sam Picardi 


Janice L. Swift 


Plymouth Antique Centre 


Virginia Swift 


Mr. and Mrs. John Prince 


Mr. and Mrs. F. Tache 


Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Radcliffe 


Mr. and Mrs. A. Tedeschi 


Mr. and Mrs. James Rae 


Mrs. Elizabeth Tetreault 


Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Randall, Jr. 


Mrs. John Thimas 


Rocky Nook Service Station 
Mr. and Mrs. Arno Roessel 


Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Tosi 


Peter Romano 


Towne Shore Store 


R.E.D.S. 


Mary Lou Vieira 


Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Richardson 


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Viella 


Alcott L. Rogers 


Mr. and Mrs. A. Allan Woodward 



119 




itvt 



Best of Luck to the Seniors From 

THE PURITAN 
CLOTHING CO 

"Modern Stores for Men & Boys" 



Plymouth — Rockland 



and 



THE PURITAN CLEANING DEPT. 



Plymouth's Oldest and Finest Dry Cleaners 



Plymouth 



Tel. PI 6-2686 



120 



STEVENS, The Florist 



Store Phone 
PI 6-2600 



Greenhouse 
PI 6-2601 



Plymouth, Mass. 

CONGRATULATIONS 



Your Dollar gets more at a 
WOOLWORTH'S STORE 

F. W. WOOLWORTH'S 
COMPANY 



46 Main Street 



Plymouth, Mass. 



Tel. 



PI 6-2946 



Congratulations to the Class of '62 



ROGERS SUPER MARKET 



STATE ROAD, MANOMET 



; 2 1 



Congratulations 




from 




PLYMOUTH MEN'S 


SHOP 


18 Main St. 


PI 6-0341 



BALBONI'S DRUG STORE 

Joseph Balboni, Reg. Pharm. 
Richard Tassinari, Reg. Pharm. 




PI 6-1251 

Night Service Res. J. Balboni, PI 6-2147 

"Where Pharmacy is a Profession 

not a sideline" 

315 COURT STREET PLYMOUTH 



Best Wishes to the Class of '62 

MARTHA'S GIFT & TOY SHOP 

300 Court Street 
North Plymouth 



Congratulations to the Seniors 



from 



PLYMOUTH LIMBER COMPANY 



Robbins Road 



Plymouth, Massachusetts 



122 



■ ■ I i . 



PLYMOUTH FEDERAL 
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 
Inc. 1882 Fed. 1937 



President 

Walder J. Engstrom 

Vice President 
& Treasurer 

A. Lee Roulston 



Secretary 

Mae E. Emond 

Assistant 
Secretary 

Esther Crowell 



Assistant Treasurer 

Ronald C. Carletti 







?$*? 



At Your Service For 

INSURED SAFETY FOR SAVINGS 

HOME MORTGAGE LOANS 

Planned for Your Budget 



123 



GOOD LUCK TO GOOD SCHOLARS 



FROM 




FINEST MEATS SOLD ANYWHERE! 




• Brockton 

• Rockland 

• Hanover 

• Braintree 

• Hull - Nantasket 

• Plymouth - Kingston 

• Cohasset 

• Hingham 



124 



THE OCKERS COMPANY 

Your headquarters for — 

Books — College Outline Series 

Dictionaries — Greeting Cards 

Brief Cases and School Supplies 

Portable Typewriter 
Sales and Service 

15 Main Street 
Plymouth 

PI 6-2255 



Best Wishes To 
The Seniors 







*522tt 




PLYMOUTH CORDAGE 
COMPANY 

PLYMOUTH, MASS. 



&cmi 



330 Court Street Plymouth, Mass. 



PI 6-9846 



Good Luck, Seniors! 

HENRY MENGOLI 
AND SON 



125 





SPONSORS 


A Friend 


Dunlap's Oil & Gas Service 


Anti's 


Dunlap's Service Station 


Mr. and Mrs. Q. Baratta 


Joe Teves Ferreira 


Barbieri's 


Garuti's City Service Station 


Bell Shop 


W. T. Grant Company 


F. A. Benotti 


Green Thumb Gift Centre 


Benotti Grocery Store 


Gregg's Barber Shop 


Bradford's Grocery Store 


Gulf Twin Service Station 


Bradley Pharmacy 


Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Henderson 


Burns Insurance Agency 


Henry's Furniture 


Cappannari Brothers 


Holmes Grocery 


Carroll Cut Rate 


Jay's 


Ceccarelli Cleaners 


Jabez Corner Service Station 


Rose and Harry Cohen 


King's Highway Package Store 


Cold Spring Motel 


Kingston Block Co., Inc. 


Colonial Diner 


A. Maccaferri & Son Shoes 


Contente's Shoe Store 


Manomet Beauty Salon 


Cora's Luncheonette 


McClellan Store 


Danforth's Bakery 


Middle Street Barber Shop 


Dexter's Shoe Store 


Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Neri 



126 



MORE SPONSORS 



North Plymouth Hardware Co. 

John J. O'Brien 

Old Colony Laundry 

Dr. and Mrs. Francis C. Ortolani 

People's Market 

Perry's Market 

Peter Pan's 



Pilgrim "Super" Drug 
Plymouth Electronics 
Plymouth Recapping 
Plymouth Rock Cleaners 
Primo's Service Station 
Priscilla Grill 
Dr. Victor Ragonetti 



Rebuttini's Food Store 
Reliable Cleaners 
Sears, Roebuck & Co. 
Shiretown Motors, Inc. 
Siever's Lunch 
South Centre Market 
Valente Brothers 




Victoria's & Casal Market 
Ward & Brady Sign Co. 
Dr. G. S. Wild 
Reuben Winokour 
Wood's Fish Market 
Zanello's Furniture Co. 



127 



Congratulations to all graduates of Plymouth High School . . 






From Radio Station 






WPLM 




You have received 


your education in one of the best school systems 


in the United States 


of America. 




Plymouth is truly 


America's "Home Town" ... Its history and 


its 


heritage are for you 


to remember as you go out into the world to make 


your way in life. 






We of WPLM . 


. . The radio voice of America's home town . 




sincerely hope that 


your life will abound with all the things that 


are 


good . . . and that you will remember as you go out into the world . 


. . 


the good that you knew in Plymouth . . . where the American way 


of 


life . . . the democratic way of living really started. 






Good Luck to all of you of 






the Class of 1962 




John Thomas Campbell . . . owner, manager of WPLM 




1390 


on your A. M. dial . . . 500 watts 




99.1 mc. 


on your F. M. dial . . . 20,000 watts 
6 A.M. - Midnight 




Radio Voice 


of Plymouth, Cape Cod, and the Islands 





128 



Now it's PEPSI 




for those who think young! 

PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING 
COMPANY 

Plymouth, Mass. 



Congratulations 
from 

GEORGE STEFANI 

Plumbing and Heating 

Plymouth, Mass. 





Good Luck To The 1962 Seniors 




from 




MARIO'S AUTO BODY 


PI 6-0300 


Plymouth, Mass. 



129 







The Plymouth National Bank 

PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 




The way to Security 



130 



Wishing Every Graduate 



a Happy and Successful Life 



A. L. ELLIS. II. 



"Education is the Apprenticeship of Life" 



FOR SCHOOL NEWS 

. that story of the Class Prom 

. stories of special school events 

. social items of your Classmates 

. the weekly column of your school Press Club 

. your school graduation 

. your school athletics — baseball, football, field 
hockey, track, tennis 

. all with photos and action pictures 

READ THE OLD COLONY MEMORIAL 

—New England's Greatest Weekly Newspaper For 136 Years — 

(§ih (Mung Memorial 

FOR QUALITY PRINTING — INQUIRE OF MEMORIAL PRESS 



131 



Best Wishes To The 
Class of 1962 

piopprs 

PKG. STORE 



60 Court St. 



PI 6-1943 



Congratulations to the 
Class of '62 

BERNARD'S 
LADIES' APPAREL 




JORDAN HARDWARE 

• Builders' Hardware 

• Electrical Supplies 

* Sporting Goods 

* Garden Tools 

* Housewares & Appliances 

• Kitchen Planning 

If it is . . . 

Jordan has it! 



132 



LORING'S 



Established 1894 



Watchmakers & Jewelers 



25 Main Street 



Plymouth 



C^W^o 



^^^ SIMCE 19OO 

tfies/cuiiant ^^ 

PLYMOUTH T* *)jV 

MASSACHUSETTS \S T 

'Th* Mitbnis Biri/tp/ate ^^-^^~~. 

Traditional HeiD £rujiaricl'?t>oas 

OuaOwn Ice Cream and Pastries 
Fine Candies • Nuts 



Congratulations to the 
Class of 1962 




PLYMOUTH SAVINGS BAM 



'The Friendly Bank' 



Friendly Service from these Friendly People 



ARTHUR G. ESTES, JR., Assistant Treasurer 

WARREN M. AXFORD, Teller 

DOROTHY R. HALE, Teller 

BONNIE TRASK, Teller 



133 



Congratulaions to the Class of 1962 



GXr> 



$)0& 



6-8 Court St. 
Plymouth 



134 



Lot's of Luck to the Seniors 



TASSY'S 



Summer St. 



Kingston, Mass. 



Tel. JU 5-4509 



SHWOM BROTHERS 



305 Court Street 



North Plymouth, Mass. 



Congratulations to 
the Class of 1962 

PADOVANI'S 
PHARMACY 





Hot ud Coafort 
OffTWBuyHijtarey 



U**- 



Route 3A 



Plymouth 



135 




A 
C 
A 
D 
E 
PLIMOTH 
Y 



Best Wishes 
to the 
Class of 1962 

From The Faculty and Students 

of 

Plimoth Academy 

and School of Fine Arts 

ROY BROWN, Headmaster 



PROFESSIONAL 
SPONSORS 

Attorney Thomas F. Quinn 
Dr. and Mrs. Myron Policow 



LE LAND'S 

fine food 

friendly atmosphere 

home-baked pastries 

Main Street, Kingston 
JU 5-3300 



SMITH'S 



PLYMOUTH 



136 



BENEA BLOCK COMPANY 



32 Main Street 



Kingston, Massachusetts 



PLYMOUTH INSURANCE 
AGENCY 

Mauro J. Canevazzi 

56 Sandwich Street Plymouth, Mass. 
Tel. Pilgrim 6-0055 

PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 
NOTARY PUBLIC 



Diamonds • 

m 


» Rings 

A. A. DHOOGE 

' JEWELER 

Watchmaker and Engraver 

•im 6-2645 


Watches • 
Plymouth, 


Clocks 
Mass. 


Phone PUgi 



PLYMOUTH 
AAARINE 
RAILWAY 



Always A Friendly Welcome 

GAMBINI'S 

Established 1922 
PLYMOUTH, MASS. 

Del and Jim Panagopolos, Owners 
"Featuring Fine Food" 



52 Main Street 



Tel. PI 6-0372 



137 



Best Wishes To The 



Class of '62 



HAPPY HOLLOW MOTEL 



Lucy and Orrin Holman 



JOHN ALDEN GIFT 
SHOP 

Water Street Plymouth, Mass. 

SALT WATER TAFFY 

• 
CIGARS, CIGARETTES 

CAMERA FILM 

SNACK BAR 

SOUVENIRS 




Congratulations to the Class of '62 



PLYMOUTH FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BAM 



Plymouth — Kingston — Duxbury 



Your Bank for School Savings 



138 





Congratulations to the Senior Class of 1962 


C.P 


. WASHBURN 

Water Street 
Plymouth, Massachusetts 


CO. 


LUMBER — HARDWARE — PAINTS — PLUMBING 


SUPPLIES 


Terms: 2%, 


net 30 days 


PI 6-0741 



139 






MEL'S AUTO REPAIR 

Repairs on all make cars 

109 Sandwich Street 
Plymouth 

E. T. Diozzi, Proprietor 

Esso Products 



Telephone PI 6-1547 



Congratulations to the 
Senior Class 




Walk-Over Shoe Store 



8A North Street 



Plymouth 



Good Luck Seniors 
From 
Eva and Bill 

PIOPPI'S GRILL 



Avery Insurance Agency 

want a house? 

want any kind of insurance? 

see elmer e. avery insurance agency 



140 



Member Plymouth County 
Board of Realtors 

EDWARD C. WARNSMAN 
& SON 

Realtor 
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 

65 Main Street 

Telephone PI 6-3999; PI 6-3699 

Paul M. Warnsman 

Plymouth, Mass. 



SEASIDE GRILL 

390 Court Street 
PI 6-9842 



KINGSTON OIL & GAS 

Joseph Balboni & Son 
Bottled and Bulk Gas 

Bottled Gas For: 

• Ranges 

• Heating 

• Refrigerators 



J. 5-4541 



JU 5-2604 




SHERMANS FURNITURE COMPANY 

310 COURT STREET 
PI 6-1440 



Ml 



Water Street 



Congratulations 
to the Seniors of 1962 

DEARN and McGRATH 
RESTAURANT 



Plymouth 



GEORGE AAABBETT 
AND SONS 



Tel. PI 6-1125 

DINO ROSSI & SONS 

FRESH FRUIT AND PRODUCE 

Free Delivery Service 

Plymouth and Kingston 
Office and Warehouse 



Court Street 



Plymouth 



COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE 

LETTERPRESS — PHOTO-OFFSET 

The ROGERS PRINT 



20 Middle Street 




Plymouth, Mass. 



Phone PIlgrim 6-1234 



142 



JUNIOR CHAMBER OF 
COMMERCE 

Serving : 

PLYMOUTH 
KINGSTON 
MANOMET 
CARVER 



BLISS HARDWARE CO. 

• Builders Hardware 
• Pittsburgh Paints 

• Plumbing & Heating 
• Shell Fuel Oils 



Main Street 
Ext. 



PI 6-3222 



Congratulations to the Class of '62 
from 

SWEETSER'S GENERAL STORE 



Washington Street 



Duxbury 



COGGIN & SON 



FURNITURE COMPANY 



Plymouth, Massachusetts 



Congratulations to the 
Class of '62 

EMERSON'S STORE 

White Horse Beach, 
Mass. 



143 



Best Luck To 
The Class Of 1962 

LOUIS KNIFE & SON 



359 Court Street 



Plymouth 



TOWN BROOK 
SERVICE STATION 

MANDO'S 

. 24-Hour Road Service . 

14 Water Street 
Plymouth, Massachusetts 



REVERE COPPER & BRASS INC. 



Edes Manufacturing Division 



Plymouth, Mass. 



Congratulations To The Graduates 




PRESS i gW^A**, ft gT) 

S4 SAMOSCT STREET - PLYMOUTH. MASS. Ww 



Congratulations 
To The Class of '62 

MARDON'S 
JEWELERS 



18 Court Street 



Plymouth 



The Jewelry Store 
For Young Moderns 



DIAMONDS 
JEWELRY 



WATCHES 
GIFTWARE 



OLD COLONY THEATRE 

Plymouth 

"Get more out 

of life .... go to 

a movie!" 



r 



4***4 

ftuc* 

T6YACO 
PRODUCTS 



VOLTA OIL COMPANY 



Samoset Street 
Plymouth, Mass. 

P. 0. Box 346 



Exclusive Timken Silent Automatic Oil Burners 



145 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 



One of the main objectives of a yearbook staff 
is to publish an annual that will be cherished 
by its readers in future years as a reminder of 
their high school years. As editor-in-chief of the 
Pilgrim, I realize that special credit is due to 
many who have helped immeasurably in creating 
and in preserving our impressions of P.H.S. To 
the following I extend my appreciation and sin- 
cere thanks: 

Mr. Roland Holmes, though officially facul- 
ty advisor, our helper through many difficult 
times with his infinite patience and understand- 
ing. 

The Dicksons, who contributed their time and 
assistance in the compiling of a photographic 
record of P.H.S. 

Mr. Robert Vantine, of the Delmar Printing 
Company, who gave us much valuable advice 
throughout the year. 

The faculty, for their understanding when 
classes were interrupted for pictures, and for 
their suggestions. 

Our advertisers, sponsors, and friends, for 
their continued support in making the Pilgrim 
a reality. 

The editorial board, who contributed much 
time and effort in completing this book. 

All students who served as members of the 
staff. 

Candy Muzzioli and her business staff, who 
outdid themselves in bringing in ads and boost- 
ers. 

The Plymouth Fire Department, without whose 
truck the picture of the Mayflower on the fac- 
ade of the school would not be possible. 

My parents, and all parents who have given 
of their time, homes, patience, and coke. 

The townspeople who have in some capacity 
contributed to the school officially or behind the 
scenes. 

Marilyn Neri 




■■ i i n ■ I. ■ - 




146 



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